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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA, SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1894.
' PRIC NT
BILL REPEATS HIS THREE
BURNS ANDTHE CABINET,
HAD' DYNAMITE ON A CAR
JUmIGE LIDDO, APPOINT
AK MOVED FOR FREE LEAD ORE,
'1But Only Mills and Irby Supported Him,
While Ftfty-two Democrats and Re-
publicans Opposed-He Made a ,
Sarcastic Speech at Gorman.
[IaWCIAL TO THE tCMIZKN.
WASHMOTON, May 26.-When the sen-
Sate met today, for the first time since
he was placed in charge of the tariff bill,
Mr. Harris was not in his seat. The
delay in securing a quorum shut out
the consideration of the Hawaii resolu-
At 10:30, tue tariff debate was re-
sumed. The paragraphs passed over
'yesterday were taken up. The first was
No. 156, relating to the duty on wheels
*of iron or steel, car and locomotive
The original Jones amendment in-
creased the rate in the house bill from
*80 to 40 per cent ad valorem. Today
Mr. Vest moved to substitute a specific
rate of 11 cents per pound. The Mc-
Kinley rate is 2j cents per pound.
Mr. Quay supported the Vest amend-&
ment ad preferable to an ad valorem
duty. It was agreed to.
The Paragraph on LXad.
The lead paragraph was then taken
up. The house bill made lead ore and
lead dross dutiable at 15 per cent ad
valorem upon the lead contained therein,
and filed silver lead ores as silver
ores'fre the silver contents exceeded
in value the lead contents, and'admitted
them free of duty. The finance commit-
tee amendment made lead ore dutiable
.atthree-fourths of a cent a pound, and
made silver lead ores dutiable at the
same rate on the contents, according to
sample and essay at the port of entry.
Mr. Dubois offered an amendment which
was accepted by, Mr. Jones, fixing, as the
method of sample and essay, that com-
mercally adopted'in the United States.
Mr. Shoup of Idaho made quite an
elaborate argument in favor of a duty on
argentiferous lead ore, going largely
Into the extent of the silver lead ore
industry in Idaho and other mining
states and territories of the west.' He
contended that the mines of the west
could not compete with the pean labor
of Mexico, and said if silver lead ore
was admitted free of duty from Mexico
$ .almost every silver lead mine in the
,,' United States would be closed. Mr.
-::Bhoup concluded at 12:10 after speaking
y^pr" oi an hour and a half. '
S %, !?a>yas^
MR. GLADSTONE'S GRAVE CONDITION BUT THERE WAS AN AMBUSCADE,
he proposed to be consistent in his advo-
cacy of free raw materials, and he pro-
posed to place on record those who were
Mr. Vest, in reply, explained that the
duty fixed wasthe rate of the Mills bill;
that the question of a duty on lead ore
was a question between the miners and
smelters representing the lead trust,
and that as between the two the com-
mittee had discriminated in favor of the
Senators Stewart, Dubois, Dopp, Ald-
rich and Power followed in the order
given. Mr. Dubols criticized Senator
Hill for his championship of the white
lead trust and the smelting combine,
which, he said, was the only interest that
could be benefited by free lead ore, and
spoke of the action of the finance com-
mittee in providing for a duty on this
article and for sampling and assaying
ores at the'port of entry as a generous act
which the people interested thoroughly
Stewart, Aldrich and Others.
Senator Stewart characterized the
course of the committee with respect to
this article. of "importation as discrimi-
nating against the west.
Senator Aldrich declared that the
adoption of the amendment would result
in the destruction of the lead mining in-
terest in several states.
Senator Power devoted his attention
largely to the white lead trust trade.
Senator Dolph made a general attack
*upon the tariff bill.
The vote on Mr. Hill's motion to place
lead ores on the free list was defeated,
yeas, 3; nays, 52.
Messrs. Mills, Hill and Irby were the
only affirmative votes. Mr. Murphy
voted against Mr. Hill's motion.
After the result of the votes was an-
nounced, Senator Hill, rising from his
"I desire to congratulate the distin-
guished senator from Maryland that he
is now leading both sides of the chamber
with great unanimity."
To this Senator .Aldrich replied that
there had never been any doubt on the
Republican side that the senator from
Maryland would be found standing for
protection. At 3 o'clock the senate ad-
STATE BANK TAX.
Mr. Springer Defines His Views on the
Subject at Some Length.
IPOiAL TO TE omrnzzBN.1
WASHINGTON, May 26.-The proposed
repeal Of the 10 per cent tax on state
banks was taken up in the house today.
Mr. Springer made the principal speech
in opposition to unconditional repeal.
Regarding the question of currency as
only second in Importance to the tariff
at thi! time, he regretted that there was
no fixed and sound policy in reference to
it which would render periods of financial
deprression remote it not impossible, and
proceeded with his subject, announcing
that he would renounce all party con-
siderations -upon,.: the question of the
currency, but would unite with any men
uacn and all Iparies In thie preparation
,xch h sid ws ggati ono-
l ag'.at a-measurASwih-. would
provide a currency that would be always
safe and stable and sufficient to meet all
requirements of trangd and commerce.
Currency System of Other Nations.
Proceeding to examine the banking,
and currency systems' of the other na-
tions of the world, he gave a concise and
succinct history of the bank' of France,
which, he said, was a gigantic monop-
oly. He sketched the bank ef Germany
and the bank of England, and then paid
attention to the national banking sys-
tem of the United states, which hi char-
acterized as utterly inadequate to fur-
nish currency for the people and ineffect-
ual to provide an elastic currency at all.
Another system must' be provided, he
said, but the step toward it must be for-
ward, and not backward. "Under no
circumstances should we return to the
System of state bank circulation which
prevailed before the war," said Mr.
The Argument of Inconvelience.
"It there were no other reason for
opposing a circulating medium issued by
state banks, the argument of inconven-
lance ought to be sufficient. There are ]
ow forty-four states in the Union, and
four more undoubtedly will be admitted ]
in the near future. Each of these states (
would have different laws regulating the
organizationn of banks, and providing ser
ourlty for the circulating notes There
ire over 9,000 banks in the United States
it this time. Assuming that all of theg
states would avail themselves ultimately
)f the right to incorporate state banks
having authority to issue circulating
lotes, and that all existing banks would
,.vail themselves of such authority, the
different kinds of notes which would be
)ut;ln circulation, and their number,
vould be confusing and embarrassing in s
;he extreme to all those engaged in e
,ctive business." c
The History of State Banks. c
He then went at great length into the
history of state banks, and considered
hem in their every relation to the peo- i
le, quoting copiously from legal de- i
isions and speeches of statesmen in
position to them. He considered the-
arious propositions by which a national s
urrency may be issued under the
uthority of the United States govern- 0.
lent. He opposed the loanfhg of money
;o the people and the issuing of cur-
ency to pay government expenses, and
roceeded to explain the measure intro- u,
uced by himself, No. 4960, which. pro- b;
ides for a national currency. He ex- ri
gained its provisions at length, and 12
Aimed that its adoption would eradi- 1s
ate the .evils which now injure the co
nancial fabric of the country. le
A ights of State Bank Issues. tg
After denying that a state bank has ttl
ny more right to issue paper currency
han it has to coin silver and gold into an
eagles and dollars, Mr. Spencer said that E
e favored that paternalism which gives re
ngress the power to lay and collect a,
xes, duties and imposts, to provide for to
.e common defense and general welfare co
the United States; to regulate com- st
erce with foreign nations and among ho
e 'several states; to establish a uni- ov
rm rule of naturalization; to establish so
>st offlees and post roads; to promote an
e progress of science and the useful'
ts by. granting patents to inventors te'
ad copyrights to authors; to raise and re
pporft armies and provide and main- th
in a navy,; to-coin money and regulate of
Continue n Eihth ageL
kl]A '-!Z- T__ !,' '-. -1 WW IIV 7
".1w %O, ;}A.'% A
down of his mother, who said : "Please
don't kill'ine;" and said his father took
th6 children to the beach and thent
burled the woman in the marsh. This
done, he threw his household property in
Brock was a witness in his own behalf,
and declared that the boat filled with
water and his wife was drowned, but
that he saved the children.
To Vote Against thePendir
The Workmen's Member to
Ready .o Roll Down Grade on
r the Deputies,
Member "of the Supre.me.6-!
, fl, .
Make a Sensation.
Court of Flofida.
THE NEW JUSTICE FROM IARIAQ -
He Accepts and Will Don tme 'Judileal' W ""
Ermine on Nest Friday-SDomethlng of' ,
His Life and Services-The Appoint- ,
mnent a Surprise at tallahassee. ,.,
STAILAHASSEE. May 26.-About noon
today .the announcement Was offiefal'a w 1. *
made that Hon. Benjamin S. Liddon '.-,:fi
Marlanna had been appointed to the ''
chief justiceship of the supreme court tO
succeed Judge Georged P. Ranpy. whose :'p
approaching retirement has already bee '
announced. .. _,i:.4. ,
The appointment was quite a,-iurprise-'- ,
to many in view of the faci4 tat only.'
two days ago the governor deerhla. .
ignorance of anty selection bel.g.ma'de
thyt direction,. Friend, of. Jlge L
don from Marlanna, who have b eeinp-
ing his name for the position;, were:ho#':-
yesterddy in his behalf,'tnd w .lW
left they carried within them a' I
their candidate to?come d.v ia
sonal interview with'the gob
In response to' this sua hs',h ia,
DR. BLACKBURN PROTESTED.
The Operation on His Eye Leaves Him in
Sa Weakened State-Preparations for
the Coming Royal Marriage-The
Princess' Course of Instruction.
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN. ]
LONDON, May 26.-John Burns' re-
fusal to enter the cabinet has given rise
to a rumor that the workmen's member
of parliament contemplates a most sen-
sational move. It is this:
He will move that all members of the
house of commons, all ministers, with or
without portfolios, and all heads of de-
partments shall cease to be directors,
managers or even proprietors of com-
mercial enterprises. This programme
will produce a tremendous row. About
three-fifths of the cabinet officers and
members of parliament are now and
always have been put forward by shai p
business men as directors of their com-
panies-first, to secure an air of respect-
ability, and next to "scoop" the widows
and orphans with funds to invest.
The late John Bright, than whom no
more conscientious man ever lived, once
declared that the most profitable decoys
employed by sharps to catch flats were
peers with the business instinct, and
members of the commons who coupled
with a love'of money a vanity which was
flattered by seeing their names in the
newspapers and prospectuses in capital
Peers in Business Ventures.
When Mr. Gladstone took Mr. Mun-
della into his cabinet, he was well aware
that that Gentleman, to use a pertinent
phrase, was up to his eyes in business
ventures. The fact that so upright a
man as Gladstone did not object to it
showed it was regarded as immnaterial. Yet
wha scandals have arisen from time to
time over the pernicious custom. Nobody
imagines that Mr. Mundella personally
was benefited to the extent of 1 cent by
the disaster which overtook the com-
pany of which he Was a managing direct-
or, yet the; judge of the bankruptcy
court delivered a most scathing rebuke;
to him because he said he had sold some
of his stock. That the court can so
openly rebuke a cabinet minister, Glad-
stone's friend and Rosebery's colleague,
was to imply that he had disposed of
his holdings because he had not faith in
the concern' ito which others qad \ur
turned, at his suggestion probably. .l
VI ill Strlke the/Governmeent Hard,
But Burns will, strike the present oC
ernmenthard if he carries his'mot, i
He will certainly strike hundreds of
colleagues in the house in a vital sp
With some men the perquisites of (illr
torships are inspiring motives, becaut
in the nature of things they are reqnuI r
to act as lobbyists, which here as el.d
where is a paying business.. t
It is much easier for a member o tg
commons to protect -the interests of hu
corporations than the interests of hr
constituents, if the latter happen not
be in the corporations. Lobbying is
jobbery, and jobbers should be shut
out of lawmaking. These, in a word,
are the fellows Burns is after. In any
event he is likely to show them up and
leave the rest to the people.
Pancess Alix's Coming d Marriage.
Marriage would not be very popular if
all young women had to undergo the or-
deal mapped out for the pretty Princess
Alix of Hesse. ,In order that the princess
may be thoroughly coached, her union
with the czarowitz of Russia has been
postponed until Nov. 10. 11
First, she must learn the Russian lan-
guage. Mlle. Scheinder has been apL-
pointed her teacher. She is the daughter
o>f a general in the 'Russian army, and
caught Grand Duchess Elizabeth Sergius,
Princess Alix's sister, before she mar-
ried Grand Duke Sergius. Next, Miss
Scheinder will instruct her in the cus-
toms of the Greek church into which she
will be ultimately baptized by the great
The clever teacher is now at Balmoral
with her pupil. Then the young princess'
will have to tackle ancient and modern
Greek, or at least to brush up in case
she has already had a tuition in that lan-
;uage. So far as court customs are con-
erned, she could have no greater pre-
,eptress than her grandmother, ,the
ueen and empress of India.
She will have to be a much more apt
pupil than her mother, Princess Alice,,
I she can reach the necessary efficiency
n the six months allotted. Most people
Nould hesitate to attempt the task in
ix months. In plain words, the Hes-
ian princess is,to have a severe period
f study and coaching before she becomes
member of the white czar's family.
Mr. Gladstone's Condition.
While ex-Premier Gladstone is grad-
ally overcoming the shock occasioned
y the removal of the cataract from his
ght eye, his physicians and friends do ,
otTeel encouraged over his case. He
Excessively weak, and has an irritating
)ugh which, he says, pulls, upon his
ft lung. Since he had an attack of the
rip he has complained coastantly of i
It is astonishing how general; is the
anxiety concerning the great statesman.
very day, by her request, the queen t
ceives a bulletin from the doctors, -
nd the heir apparent also sends' daily t
D inquire how the patient is. By express t
mmand of the physicians Mr. Gla'd-
one is confined to his bedroom, wh 1.h f
is thick green baize curtains drawn d
zer the windows. Mrs. Gladstone per- I
ally attends him, gives him. his food
d medicine, and receives all visitors, a
The "Grand Old, Man" is only permit- H
d to have some extracts of the papers a
ad to him. Neither does he know of n
e thousands oT telegrams and letters g
inquiry which are addressed to him. a
iis indicates the seriousness of his ill- a
s~s. /* ** : .;
A.. M Hll of New York arose, as It was
W, understood that he purposedc a
m= vig us attack on the lead schedules.
SHer began by moving to place lead ore
and argentiferous lead ore on thefree
list, but as there only a few senators in
the chamber Mr. Aldrich suggested the
absence of. a quorum. Ha wanted a fpll
senate to witness the New York sena-
tor's arraignment of his party associates.
'The electric bell brought fifty-five sena-
tors'into the chamber.
S .Mr. Hill made his argument in a quiet,
even, temperate manner, although at
times he threw both energy and feeling
into his words. He would not detain
the senate long, he said in beginning.
He realized as keenly as any other sena-
tor the necessity for early action upon
this bill. The country was anxious for
action. While the bill was not satisfac-
tory to him and had not been satisfac-
tory to him since it was reported, yet he
was now and always had been in favor
of its prompt disposition. He had fa-
vored a change of the rules in order to
facilitate action because he believed that
the best way to facilitate action was to
.give the majority the power to fix the
time for taking the final vote instead of
-depending upon the caprice and whim of
S Not Responsible for Delay.
None of'the responsibility for delay
rested upon him. He regretted that a
few senators on his side-very few he
was glad to say-were opposed to adopt-
ing the direct method. But he was not
disposed to criticise tlie objectors. They,
acted according to their ideas of public
duty. He acted according to his.
SHe thought it was idle for his party
'associates to criticize their friends on
the other side of the political aisle for
exercising their privilege under the lib-
eral rules of the senate, when they re-
fused to apply the remedy that was open
to them.:, They were pursuing the same
course the Democrats pursued in 1890 in
the fight against the force bill. The
remedy for this condition of affairs lay
in proceeding in a prompt, plain, manly
fashion and rearranging the rules.
Gorman Exceeded His Authority. '
As he had said before, he continued,
the bill was not satisfactory to him. It
was not satisfactory to other Democrats
on this side of the chamber, and if the
,senator from Maryland (Mr. Gorman)
the other day intended to have it in-
Sferred that there was Democratic unity
on this bill, he had exceeded his author-
ity. The bill would not be satisfactory
to him (Mr. Hill) as long as it contained
*one remnant of the Populistic income
tax. Still he thought it the duty of
SDemocrats not to defeat it, but to mod-
S" ify ,and perfect it.
:' Mr. Hill proceeded to explain that he
had voted against Mr. Teller 's motion to
S table the bill because he did not desire
S to kill the measure before it'was fully i
considered and an honest effort was -
Smade to modify it. He had voted the
other day, he went on, to place iron ore
. -on the free list. That vote stood soli- t
S tary and alone as far as Democrats votes
were concerned. He did not anticipate t
that the motion be now made would be t
carried, yet it ought ,not to require any P
argument to convince a Democratic i
S senator that lead ore should go on the
f, ree list. The Democratic party stood a
'o pledged to it. Lead ore waq a raw ma-
:terial, and the party was conmmitted to t
S,.,,Irqe raw materials.,
;1 Mr. Hill, in conclusion, declared that
peai ed as t.atroubh-wouM
f thls the Woodlawn Light
i d the Birmingham Rifles were
der arms to guard the city
,ny attack that miulght be
ey were kept on. guard
afternoon, when they were
amp at Ensley City, where
will remain with the other compa-
nie of the Second regiment for ten days.
The situation is decidedly serious, but
the presence of the state troops has put
somewhat of a quietus on the more vio-
s SERIOUS AT LA SALLE..
VICTORY FOR ATKINSON.
He Carries Several Counties that Were
Claimed by the Evans Men.
r-PECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.F
.ATLANTA, May 26.-The results in the
nine counties that acted today, as re-
ceived at midnight, indicate what is
practically a sweeping victory for
This has been counted upon by the
Evans 'leaders as their banner week, and
yet it now looks as if Atkinson has car-
ried it two to one, getting 28 votes to
Wilkes county, which acted yesterday,
started the ball rolling. It was thought
certain for Evans, but went for Atkinson
by two majority. These two votes mean
four in the convention. '
Today Evans has carried Floyd
county, which was fighting ground, and
Whitfield and'DeKalb counties, which
were conceded to him.,
Atkinson has carried McDuffle, Glass-
cock, Dodge, Troup, Carroll and Musco- ,
gee counties. The returns from the lat-
ter county are not complete, but the in-
dications point to a victory for Atkinson.
He has carried Columbus and the county
precincts are not all in.
All of these counties were claimed by
the Evans men, and in some the contest
was close. '
Atkinson's net lead to datd is 20.
MRS. CLEVELAND'S RETURN.
The Domestic Circle of the White House la
:8PECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.]
WVASHINGTON, May 26.-The, domestic
circle of the White House was completed
today by the return of Mrs. Cleveland
and the babies from their visit to Mrs.
Perrine of Buffalo.
The party reached here at 11:35 o'clock
on the Philadelphia express.of the Penn-
sylvania railroad. The train was due at
10:16 o'clock, but was delayed by an ac-
cident to the engine a few miles the
other side of Baltimore.
The president was too busy with his
official dates to meet the party at the
depot, and Private Secretary Thurber
performed that service for him. Mrs.
Cleveland and the children are in -excel-
lent health, and will remain in Washing-
ton so long as 'the present pleasant
weather continues. They will spend the
summer at Gray Gables, and. the Presi-
dent will join them there as soon as he
A DOUBLE LYNCHING.
Miners Gathering at Peru and Trouble Ex-
r pected by the Authorities.
S [SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.]
L* SALLE, 111,, May 26.-There is a
mob of several hundred miners gather-
lgin Peru, one mile east of here. All
arel foreigners. It is said that an at,
tempt is being made t6 get a crowd to
muaeh on the Ottawa jail. Although
there is no organized mob here, foreign
strikers from Spring Valley are arriving
in squads of five ,or six by way of the
Rock Island railroad tracks, and already
ovek- 200 have come here in that way.
I; is thought they may unite with the
mor gathering in Peru and make an at-
tack on Fort Matthiesen. Trouble is
coo Idently looked for by the authorities.
before morning. The objective point of
the. strikers seems to be the Lasalle
Cotfaty Carbon Coal company's shaft,
wh re Thursday's riot occurred. The
mil Iary is camped about a quarter of a
mill distant, and the outposts command
a yew of rhe strikers.
4 WAITING FOR THE MOB.
Tw Thousand Armed Deputies on the
SAlert for.the Terre Haute Band.
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.1
PAN1A, Ills., May 26.-There are 2,000
deputies here armed with winchesters
in waiting for the mob of miners ex-
peteed from Terre Haute. The people
are- confident that this force is able to
copp with any mob.
Governor Altgled has Been vired for
moye guns for the state troops, and he
an s-vers that he will send them. Ar-
ra events have been made to meet the
mo east of the town by tearing up the
Bi, Four tracks.
A TERRIBLE STORY
Br .-k's Little Boy Told How His Mother
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN .]
WILMIN>.,TON N. C., May 26.-The i
ri, of John Brock, a white man, for the
mu der of his wife, attracts much atten-
io here. The chief feature was the t
,es mony of Brock's 6-year-old son. b
dr Hsolki.tor said that it was difficult i
or iin to make uplhis mind to intro- t
lu this child as a witness to take away
ts dther's life.
t e'little boy, when on the stand, told
St rible story in a straigtforwar,1 way.
e aid his father took him, his mother
(n< his little sister in a boat, and when 1
eo a lonely marsh struck her with a o
u pnd shot at her, but did not hit her, p
in then knocked her out of the boat -I
m would not let her return. p
e boy then told of the knocking' bI
Two Colored Robbers Hanged by Un-
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.1
JACKSON, Miss., May 26.-A double
hanging occurred last night at Clinton,
twelve miles west of Jackson, the victims
being Henry Smith and William James,
colored, two notorious 'characters,
charged with various burglaries of stores.
The last robbery was of McNeil's store
at McRaven, in this county.
They were captured on the edge of
Madison county yesterday, but failed to
reach the county jail at Raymond last
night. They spent the night at Clinton,
at which place they were lynched. The
lynchers are unknown.
Goods belonging to John Hart of this
city, Gaddis of Flora and McNeil of
McRaven were found in the possession
of the lynched men, who, it is said, con-
fessed to these and many other rob-
Three Frenchmen Arrested. "
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.]
BUENOS AYRES, May 26.-In addition
to the two Austrians and the Italian who
were arrested here yesterday charged
with complicity in the plot to blow up
the parliament buildings and the bourse
by the use of bombs, three Frenchmen
lave been taken intp custody today on
the same charge.
SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN. "
ROME, May 26.-All the documents
which the public prosecutor had col-
ected in connection with the prosecution
of the directors and otier officials and
persons connected with the Banca Ro-
amana case have mysteriously disap-
peared, and it is supposed that they have e
Jack Stephenson Jailed at Last-H. Mul-
rEsUlL TO TiE CITIZEN.]
son, a desperate character of :Holmes
county, this state, who assisted ina
night attack upon a squad of revenue
officers; at Bonifay in that county about
three years ago, has finally been cap-
tured and placed in jail in this city to
await trial in the United States court,
Several of the parties who assisted
Stephenson in the attack were captured
at the time and are serving in the Ohio
penitentiary, but he has succeeded in
eluding the officers, until now '
H. Mulholland, who was arrested and
jailed a few weeks ago, was acquitted'
today by a jury in the criminal court.
MR. WILSON NEEDS REST.
He Returned to Washingt6o Too Soon
After His Serious Illness.
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.]
WASHINGTON, May 26.-Representa-
tive Wilson of West Virginia will leave
Washington next week for a- brief ,sea-
son of rest.
It is feared by his friends that Mr.
Wilson returned to Wash ington too soon
after his late serious llnes ,.
Since his arrival at the capital Mr.
Wilson has become somewhat weakened
as a result of his efforts in bringing up
the arrears of his correspondence and in
other way's looking after the affairs of
I News Service.
VOL. I, NO. 1(03.
THEYITORE UP THE TRACK
With No Car Service the Rails
Were a Nuisance.
May 26. No. 14.
SBook Coupon.! ,-
In order to secure any one of the books
offered by THE CITIZEN, it will be neces-
sary to bring to the delivery room of the
paper, 319 West Bay street, on Monday,
between 2 and 4 o'clock, thirteen of
these coupons, consecuti rely dated, and
Books can be mailed to out-of-t wn
subscribers for seven cents additional,
to cover the cost of postage.
See page 4 of THE CITIZEN.
CONDITION OF ORLANDO'S
*** *** u* =*** **
** *** *** **** ****-***,
DAILY FLORIDA CITIZEN, SUNDAY, MAY 271894.e
2 DAILY FLORIDA CITIZEN, SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1894."
successful in carrying the scheme
through. There is good material in the
new company, and the advocates of an*
electric road expect to see them carry
the project through.
Notes and Personals.
The young gentlemen of the city
high school entertained the members of.
the Philomathean society today aboard
Captain Munson's yacht Frolic. The
girls and boys spent a most delightful
day on the river and at Matanzas. The
young ladies provided luncheon.
Miss Mattle Van Sickle is entertaining
Mrs. J. M. Powers of Palatka.
Mt Lucas of Palatka, who arrived
here Thursday to attend* the Rifles' pic-
nic, returned home this morning.
Miss Cora Bostick, chaperoned by Mrs.
Vogel, left this morning for New York,
where she will visit friends. On June 21
Miss Bostick will enter the order of the
Precious Blood, at Brooklyn, as a clois-
tered nun. Miss Bostick has been a stu-
dent at St. Joseph's academy for several
years. She enters her lifework after
years of preparation and study. I
State Superintendent of Public In-
struction Sheats has opened state insti-
tutes in Lake City, Ocala and Gaines-
ville. These institutes are made .up of
the teachers of several counties. The
teachers of St. Johns county will hold
'their own institute, as has been their
custom fdr several years.
Mr. and MNts. W. J. Woodman and
their two children sail on the Clyde
steamship Algonquin tomorrow for New
York. From there they will go to Port-
land, Me., the home of Mr. Woodman's
mother, where they will spend the sum-
The steamer Katie will run to North
beach tomorrow, leaving Corbett's dock
at 9:30 a. m. and 2:30 p. m. Returning,
the steamer leaves North beach at 12 m.
and 5:30 m.
Soldiers' Memorial Sermon.
"The Essentials of Practical Religion"
will be the subject of Dr. Cameron's
discourse in Grace Methodist church to-
morrow morning. In the evening he
will preach a memorial sermon to mem-
bers of the Grand Army of the Republic
and all soldiers, Federal and Confeder-
ate, who are invited to be present.
Edgar Estes has returned from the
DeLand Military school to spend his
summer vacation with his parents in
St. Francis' barracks now boasts a new
flagstaff 110 feet high. The "'Staru and
Stripes' will soon be flying from the top.
Health Officer Alexander is alert now
In looking after the health*bof the city.
He is assisted by Dr. Rainey and two
city sanitary inspectors. The city is in
a good sanitary condition and the health
of the people is excellent.
DOES IRRIGATION PAY?
Orange Growers in and Near DeLand Will
Soon Decide the Question.
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN. I
DELAND, May 26.-Mr. George Wood-
ward and Mr. Cregg of Jacksonville have
been in town during the past three days.
The family of Mr. Munroe Heath has
returned to Chicago for the summer.
Mr. Heath will follow later. Mr. Heath
served several terms as mayor of Chi-
cago and is a prominent politician of
Rollins College Commencement-Prosper-
ous Condition of the City-Abundance
of Rain at Apopha-Preparations
for the Coming Season.
[ SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.
ORLANDO, May 26.-During the time
that the courthouse was being erected
in Orlando the city council granted a
permit to the Florida Central and Pe-
ninsular railroad to run a spur from its
main line down Central avenue to the
courthouse square, that it might be able
to deliver building material directly
where needed. Later on a portion of
the track was taken up, but still for a
distance of about one block the track
has remained in the street. At a meet-
Ing of the council two or three weeks
ago an order was passed to have this
track taken up, as it was considered to
some extent an annoyance to the public
and seemed to serve no good purpose.
Nothing had been done about it until
this morning, when Marshal Preston,
acting under instructions from the coun-
cil, secured the services of a gang of
men and at daylight commenced to tear
up the rails. By 8 o'clock the work was
An Idle Street Car Track.
As people began to appear on the
street in the early .business hours, many
expressed a wish that the marshal would
next turn his attention to the street car
track, which occupies the middle of the
street in the business portion of the
town, while there is no street car serv-
ice. The track is idle. The cars have
not been running for several weeks.
Mrs, H. S. Wright of Chicago has pur-
chased the Ferguson house and lot, on
America street, where she has resided
during the winter, and will make it her
home hereafter. Mrs. Wright is the
mother of Miss Halle Wright, the vocal-
ist, so well and favorably known here.
Thus Orlando secures both mother and
The coming week is to be a lively one
at Rollins college, Winter Park. It is
the closing week of the college year.
On Sunday afternoon President Fairchild
will deliver the baccalaureate sermon in
the Congregational church. On Wednes-
day afternoon and evening the graduat-
exercises'of the musical department
I take place. These will consist of a
sical programme followed by a com-
cement address by Rev: J. A. Clif-
D. D., of Charleston., This will be
ed by a reception by President and
Fairchild. On the following day
sday) will occur the graduating ex-
s of the college and academic de-
Abundance of Rain.
e months ago Orlando had no bank
or-banking facilities of any sort. Today
she has three banks,,one private, one
state and one national, and all seem to
be doing-well. There is a hopeful feel-
ing among business men and citizens
generally, and the prevailing opinion'
seems to be that the town was never in
a more prosperous condition.
Goorge B. Green, who has been quite
ill for some time, is able to ride out
Since the heavy rains of week before
last thfd weather has been remarkably
pleasant. Early this morning a slow
rain began to fall, and the indications
aret tat we shall have an abundance of
it before we get through. 'the season.
Reports from Apopka yesterday were to
the effect that that section had a heavy
rain about noon.
Already arrangements are being made
,for increased boarding house and hotel
facilities for next winter. Two or three
more first class boarding houses will be
openen, homelike places where one can
secure all of the accommodations of a
first class hotel and yet be free from
.some ,of the objectionable conditions of
The Orlando Bank.
The news of the postponement of the
Orlando bank cases until the December
term of court seems to have given quite
general satisfaction in* this community.
So far as the directors are concerned
they .would all have preferred a trial at
this term. They were ready for trial
and were prepared to meet the issue.
But there seemed some reason why i
was preferred by the court to carry all
of the cases over together and the direct-
ors are willing to wait.
Francis Zavier Schuller and Miss
Agnes Gunning, both of this city, are to
be married in St. James Catholic church
June 6. Cards are out.
W. J. Grohman, who captured Miss
Camrie Myers of Bryantsville, Ky., last
Wednesday, is expected with his bride
in a few days. They will take Mr.
Barker's furnished house 'on Lake
Lucerne for the summer.
The event closed the Eleve association's
festivities for this season.
There was an interesting meeting of
the Eleve association of East Florida
seminary at their headquarters yester-
day. The following officers were elected
for the coming year: President, A. H.
King, Jacksonville; vice president, Dr.
J. H. Hodges, Gainesville; secretary,
S. T. Shaylor, Jacksonville, and treas-
urer, G. T. Carter, Gainesville. Execu-
tive committee: A. H. King, Dr. Hodges,
S. T. Shaylor, G. T. Carter, W. S. Whit-
ney, Fernandina; C. P. Level, Leesburg;
J. M. Flewellen, Gainesville; F. W.
King, Macon, and S. B. Hill, Orange
county. A great deal of enthusiasm was
manifested by the members, and the
prospects are bright for the ensuing
There was nothing lacking in any
feature of the Gainesville graded and
high school exniblion last night to make
it one of the grandest events' in the
history of that school. The audience
was one of the largest and most appreci-
ative that ever assembled in Simonson's
Opera House. The teachers felt amply
repaid for the labor of the past few
weeks in the drilling and preparation of
The people of this city feel grateful
toward Major Thomas, Misses Clem
Hampton, Ella La Fontisee, Jane Rice
and Lillian Post, the able instructors
who have worked so diligently in ad-
vancing the cause of education the past
term. Last night's entertainment, which
consisted of singing, recitations, dia-
logues, etc., was an apt illustration of
how well the students had been taught.
Sheriff Hilliary's books reflect cn-
siderable credit upon Alachua county.
There are no warrants to be executed,
only a few old ones dating back as far as
1887, and the doors of the jail are wide
open. There has not been a crime re-
ported to the sheriff in, several weeks.
Probable Clew to the Barn Burner.
Sheriff Hilliary now has the name of
the man who burned Mr. McCredee's
barn. at Micanopy recently, and who rob-
bed him of $1,100 in cash while the mem-
bers of the house were endeavoring to
save some of their property which was
stored in the burning building. The
discovery was made by a clew which at
first seemed unimportant. Two heavy
hickory clubs were found near the house
the day following the robbery, with
which no, doubt thie robbers meant to
have silently killed any person found in
the .house unarmed. The 'sheriff de-
termined to find where the sticks
had been cut from. A diligent
search was successful. Near where
the sticks had been cut were
found evidences that some one, had
camped their very recently. The spot
was examined carefully, and the sheriff
and his deputy were about to leave the
place ,.when the latter discovered two
sticks that had been disturbed and which
were covered with moss. Xn examina-
tion developed the fact that the, ground
had been broken, and the two men at
once began to dig eagerly in the hope of
making a find. They discovered about
six inches beneath the surface two old
sheets wrapped in a newspaper, the lat-
ter bearing a name and postoffice ad-
dress. Sheriff Hilliary will not' give
the name found in the paper, but he
stated that he had followed the incident
by making inquiries for the man, whom
he had traced by a perfect chain of cir-
cumstantial evidence to Micanopy from
one of the large southern cities. He does
not know the whereabouts of the guilty
man and believes that he has left the
The Oak Halls of this city will cross
bats with the Ocala team at the park in
this city Tuesday next for the silver
state championship cup.
Work .on/the Sea Wall-Aggravated As-
sault-Plans for decoration Day.
SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.1
DAYTONA, May 26.-Today Mr. L. 10.
Bobbins and wife start for Cleveland, and
"Mrs. #George W. Hawk and sons for
Cynthiana, Ky. They are about the
last of our winter residents to leave us,
and it looks lonesome to see their hos-
pitable home closed. Among those who
went yesterday were Messrs. R. G. and
Parker Wilder, owners of handsome
Men and teams are applying, to the
contractors for work on the sea wall,
some of them coming from as far south
as Titusville. "
Lively changes in the meat and fresh
provision market-McCullom sells to
Raulerson, Raulerson to Schmidt,
Schmidt to Caldwell-all in one week.
The property owners along South
Beach street have wisely determined
upon an additional fifteen feet to the
width of the street. The sea wall will
be built that much further out than was
at first intended, and the property abut-
ting will pay for the extra filling. It
will be a great improvement, and repay
them several times over for the ex-
On Tuesday George and Anthony
Freeman and Perry Williams, living
near-Port Orange, were arraigned in jus-
tice's court on a charge of aggravated
assault, preferred by Charles Patterson.
The trouble grew out of some transac-
tions in a store, in which Freeman and
Patterson were partners. Williams sim-
ply took part with the Freemans. The
defendants were bound over to appear at
court. The parties are all colored. .
Miss Sanborn, who has been teaching
in Orlando the past winter, is at home on
Workmen are busy repairing the upper
bridge. A number of fresh piles are be-
ing putAdown to replace those that are
being destroyed by wind and water, and
a considerable amount of flooring is be-
The committee of arrangements of the
Joe Hooker post has fully matured its
plans for Decoration day, and the pro-
gramme is highly satisfactory. The
memorial sermon will be preached in
the Methodist Episcopal church by Rev.
C. M. Bingham. Camp Stonewall,
TT_ -i4-n V"/_*. ^nfa ^-,An.af T7a 4 n a iQ A ckM nays/
the opening of the phosphate mines in
Hernando and adjoining counties there
have congregated at Pemberton's Ferry
and Fitzgerald, on the Withlacoochee
river, on the line of Sumter and Her-
nando counties, large numbers of the
most lawless and desperate negroes, who
follow up the phosphate hands. They
live off the labor of the working class of
that race by gambling and other criminal
work, until now, in spite of all the
authorities can do, it has become a per-
fect hell hole. More deeds of darkness
are committed here than perhaps any-
where else in the state.
Sheriff Burns and his deputies are ever
on the alert to detect crime and crim-
inals, and for some time they have been
trying to break up this objectionable
gang and bring the worst criminals to
justice, hoping by this means to awe
the others into a proper respect for the
laws. The. sheriff has made a study of
the ways of negro criminals, and has
things down to a fine point, and it may
be that eventually he will succeed in his
There are in the state about 150 es-
caped convicts, who are banded together.
in a strong organization, with stations
and allies well dispersed where they an
obtain food and shelter without any fear
of being apprehended by the authorities.
So strong has this organization become
that it is very difficult for the officers of
the law to act upon information in t#me
to prevent escapes.
The Women Defend Them. '
The chief allies of these criminals are
the negro women, who defend them with
all their cunning and their money'too.
In order to" apprehend any of them, the
authorities have to'resort to all sorts of
methods and work carefully and secretly.
It is a hard matter for a white man to
find out anything from a negro here.
The negroes all over the state have great
fear of the Brooksville white people, for
it is here that the former get no quarter
when they commit lawless deeds.
There are several pl ospha
within a few miles of Fitzger
large number of hands are
there. On payday these hands
to Fitzgerald, where they pr
drink, gamble and fight, an
women are there by the hund
few days before payday they J
from all directions.
A short time ago a negro, a r
convict, struck camp. He was.
money, but through some means ob-
tained credit at Mr. Dougald's st 're.
His way of getting a living was not uf-
faclently apparent in the camp. a4f. ,y
perhaps suspected him of being n -X
"By-iat hp.gqnded to bub* .-r.
Then one-oi the gamblers around aV'p
reported tiat he had stolen a wat i., %
revolver. and. ome money. He' was
caught add taken out into the wood and
accused of the crime. He protest his
They Put a Rope Around His Neci
They then put a rope around his n -k,
threw it over a tree, and pulled hin up
two or three times, almost strange g
him. The man saw that unless he di '-
Mr. H. S. Bronson and family have
gone to New York to spend thp summer.
Professor G. P. Pcarson leaves next
&noxt w f lnedge home
A ble An wednesday. .
Mrs. ] Ires anti her granddaughter,
Miss Fenton, leftion Friday for their
home in Monmouth county, N. J.M
has been assistant postmaster at De-
Land during the last three years.
:-:.A girl baby was born to Superinten-
dent of Schools E. B. Pooser and wife on
Tuesday, May 22. .
Mayor Bracy and family are taking an
outing at Coronado beach.
Mr. B. F. Finical and Mr. R. D. Mc-
Donald, contractors, are kept very busy
connecting residences with the city
waterworks. A large number of the
houses in town are taking the water now.
Miss Josie Lindley gave a bathing
party on Thursday evening in honor of
her guests, Misses Marion Ponell and
EstelleStrawn of Jacksonville. After
coming out of the water refreshments
were served to the ten young ladies who
constituted the party.
The orange crop of this section,
though considerably affected by the.
drought of the past three months, is still
large, and promises to be one of the best
ever harvested in this locality. The
irrigated trees were thoroughly tested
during the dry season, and the orange
growers are waiting results. They will
compare the irrigated with the non-irri-
gated groves both as to size of crops and
quality of fruit, and by so doing can
readily determine the momentous ques-
tion, "Does irrigation pay?" During
the height of the.dry season, Mr. J. B.
Stetson, who has an irrigating plant that
cost about $75,000, applied to his orange
trees an average of 350,000 gallons of
water per day.
A VIGOROUS FIGHT
Will Be Made in Vernon During the Com-
SPECIALL TO THE CI01TIZEN.]
VERNON, May 6.-Today the People's
party held a meeting here. This was at
the instance of ex-Senator Weeks, and
your correspondent was informed that a
full ticket and a vigorous fight would be
made in the coming campaign.
It is.learned that men of great influ-
ence are contemplated to make the race
for some of the vacancies, and it is
noticeable indeed, that those who here-
tofore have met/ the political situation
with courage and determination seem
now to have lost sight of the threatened
defeat of the Democratic party.
Hailstorm at Belleview.
\, SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.]
BELLIEVIEW, May 26.-This place was
visited by a severe hailstorm this morn-
ing about 5:45 o'clock. The hail fell for
about fifteen minutes and' was followed
by a heavy rain which lasted for- two
hours. It was,.the heaviest hailstorm
that has visited this place in several
years. -The stones were of. various
shapes and some measured three inches
*Professor Earle Elected as Principal.
SPECIAL TO THE C1TIZEN.1
OcALA, May 26.-Professor J. J. Earle
of the Lake City Agricultural college was
today elected principal of the Ocala high
school for the school term beginning in
October. Professor Earle is a native of
South Carolina, and has occupied the
around the spring are of such material
as is usually passed through in boring
The volume of this spring and the
regularity of its flow are positive evidence
of the existence of an immense body of
water beneath the surface which only
needs the welldigger's drill to release it.
This fact was discovered years ago when
Mr. William Kennish, now deceased,
made observations while boring the
Ponce de Leon wells. Mr. Kennish was
an engineer of much ability and realized
that this vast subterranean body of
water could be easily utilized for power
by simply boring wells and allowing it
. to flow to the surface.
Artesian Wells for Power.
Mr. Kennish incorporated a company
for the purpose of boring wells for a
power plant, but his death has for the
time put a stop to the carrying out of
this scheme. Water power is a great
item to be considered in the locating of
cotton and other mills. Manufacturers
pay large rentals for little streams. In
this neighborhood every manufacturer
could have his own stream from his own
well. There is always-a steady and
constant supply. The artesian wel flows
on just the samb through a drought as
through a wet season.
The day will doubtless come when
Florida's subterranean ocean of sulphur
water will be put to a more general use.
It is now used for. a good many pur-
poses. Power sufficient to run large
turbine wheels of the old pattern is ob-
tained from four-inch wells. All the
water used in the houses in the city and
fire hydrants flows from artesian wells.
The great swimming pool in the Casino
is supplied from an artesian well, and
flows into the Casino at a temperature
of about 80 degrees. All the fountains
and basins are filled with artesian water,
and it is f usual sight in the season to
see nurses bathing the faces of little
children with the water from the foun-
tains in the parks, as it is noted for its
excellent qualities for beautifying the
complexion and keeping the skin in a
The Electric Street Railway.
Messrs. Homes and Jackson and Dr.
Rainey; the parties interested in the St.
Augustine electric street railway, say
very little about the enterprise, but it is
Understood that they are perfectly satis-
fied with. the progress that is being
made. If the new company works upon
the old route that was -mapped out by
Dr. Rainey two years ago, the electric
line will run along San Marco avenue to,
the city gates, along the bay to
Cathedral street, 'to Cordova street, to
Carrera street, to Malaga street, to King
street, through' New Augustine. The
South branch will run along the bay from
the plaza, through to South street, to
Central avenue, to King street, to the
bridge. The route will then be con-
tinued through North city to the old
right of way of the North Beach Im-
provement company, over a new bridge
and across North beach to the ocean.
: Thenew company will no doubt secure
,-grants and land from property owners
along the route, particularly in the
suburbs, where the road will enhance
the values of real estate. St.-Augustine
-. 1 ,_ A --.- %. 4_ -- a_-__
something they would soon make short
work of him, and he told them a story
that he had the things hid near the store
and that if they would go with him he
would show them where they were.
When he got near the store, he made a
break for liberty, but his three assailants
caught him an'd took him out again and
were stringing him up, when the clerk
in the store interfered. They made the
negro confess that he was there for a
purpose. With instructions to leave
camp arid not to come back again, they
let him loose, and he made a circle
around the place and came to Brooks-
ville. He swore out warrants for the
arrest of his assailants, and four of them
were arrested this morning by Deputy
Marshal Cobb. The preliminary trial
will be held before Judge Ramsey to-
The colored population had a picnic
out on the Charcoochattee prairie
Wednesday, and while out there Dave
English and Will Bradley got into a
difficulty. They afterward met and
English, shot Bradley twice in the abdo-
men. Bradley emptied his revolver at
English, but none of the balls took .ef-
fect. Bradley died last night from the
results of his wounds. English has not
yet been arrested.
[SPECIAL TO'THE CITIZEN.] ELEVE ASSOCIATION BALL.
BRISTOL, May 26.-The Rev. Mr. In-
galls, state evangelist of the Christian It was a Brilliant Combination of Grace
church, is holding a series of meetings and Beauty.
at this place, which will close next Sun- [SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.]
day GAINESVILLE, 'May. 26.-For weeks
This section is being visited almost past the society belles of this city have
daily by showers. Crops generally are been exercised over the coming event of
good. The oat crop is exceedingly fine the season-the ball of the Eleve asso-
and is now being gathered, eiation. Dressmakers have been kept
There is not much activity in polities busy devising and elaborating new cos-
just now, owing to the close engage- tumes for the occasion. -The result was
ment of the farmers with their crops all that could be desired. The floor of
At the last Democratic convention it the East Florida seminary assembly hall
was resolved that the conventions was covered last night with a lovely
should hereafter be held by primaries in array of faces and figures beautifully
the county. There will be a very hot gowned and draped, such as is only seen
contest between the political factions of at events of great prominence.
the county during the coming campaign. The arrangements for the ball were
The "reform" movement, led by Dr. complete. Baratta s band from Jack-
T.-H. Jackson, does not seem to gain sonville was engaged, and the occasion
strength very rapidly; the people do not was a brilliant one, as the ladies with
favor any middle grounds their gallant partners gracefully glided
over the waxed floor in rhythmic move-
Ground as White as Snow. meant to the strains of the band.
[SPECIAL TO THE CI i.il.N ) V1promptly at 9 o'clockthe large number
WEST PALM BEACH, Mayi 2C'.. h of;'-infited guests, representing nearly
weather was extremely hot a t 92 1l H' ekbry'lu,'tion of fair Florida, assembled,
this morning. At 3:15 p. m. ai ik. apd the grand march began. The fol-
cloud formed in the soutli h and a lo',n.g n umbers were on the *
swiftly. At 3:20 o'clock rain ,e(,m114 Programme.
to fall, followed by hail. whiieb 1, waltz : 2, lanciers;3, polka; 4, schot-
larger and heavier until thlie ground,.tAs.elech 'e: 5. "M.cGinty;" 6, waltz, ."My
white as snow. Hail continued.-- Q"peeu':" 7, berlin; 8, lancers; 9, fa-
for almost twelve minutes. ;,aM' 'litza: l,, waltz, "Love's Dreamland;"
that time a novel sight was wit a 14 york; 12, schottische, "Military;"
Twenty or thirty negroe.- had ,a_ t, ,v\altz; 14, polka; 15, lanciers; 16,
royal with ice balls made of bhp ( ailtz, -Woman's Love;"17, "McGminty;"
Some of the hailstones weigh!,, elh s:.hottische; 19, "Home Sweet
THE REFORM MOVEMENT
Not Gaining Strength Very Rapidly in
THE TETIMONYT IS ALL 5
Closing Hours of the Whit-
hurst Murder Trial.
OPENING SPEECH FOR THE STATE_
Was Made by John P. Wall, Jr.-Evidence,
Introduced to Show That Whit-
hurst Had Made Threats
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.
TAMPA, May 26.-All the evidence, in
the Whithurst murder case id in. The-
defense-rested at about 5 o'clock last.
TJhe opening speech was made by John,
P. Wall, Jr., for the state this morning.
Court adjourned this evening until' 9,
o'clock Monday'morning. Two lawyers
are yet to speak before the case can go
to the jury.
Most of the evidence introduced yes-
terday was for the purpose of showing;
that Whithurst had made threats against
Stevenson previous to the shooting.
Robert Youngblood testified that Whit-
hurst said: "If I ever get into a diffi-
culty with 'Bud' Stevenson again, I will
try to get the first shot." This conversa-
tion occurred four or five months before ,
On cross-examination, the witness ad-
mitted that he had told Stevenson of the
threats made, and also admitted that
Stevenson had made threats against
The bad feeling existing between Whit-
hurst and Stevenson came near cul-
minating in a row at a country dance,
where one of the Whithurst boys jostled
against Stevenson while waltzing.
Stevenson Was Angry.
Stevenson said : "Do that again if you
dare." He afterward said that he was
sorry he had said it. He thought it was
W. E. Whithurst or he would not Lhave
spoken so harshly.
H. Winham of Pasco county, who had
a blacksmith shop at Tarpon Springs,
said that a fight had occurred near, his
shop, and after it was over the marshal,
Whithurst, arrived. Winham -remarked -
"You are too late to see the fun; the
fight is over." Whithurst replied that
he might have got into it himself if he'
had arrived sooner, and went on to say
that the office of marshal was, a thank-
less on'e; that he might have to arrest a,
friend at any time, or an enemy, which
might be worse. He added: "There is
one Ipan who, if he ever comes here and
carries on as he has done before, I will
arrest him or kill him." That man he
said was "Bud" Stevenson. Witness
said he told the marshal that he thought
he had better deputize some one else, to
arrest the man. The marshal replied
that he would do it himself or kill the
J. J. Nealigh testified that Whithurst
had borrowed a pistol from him a few
days before the Fourth of July, the day
that the shooting occurred. Whithurst
said that he might need the pistol that
day, as there would be a crowd.' Whit-
hurst also said that he had had a diff- '
culty lIefore'with "Bud" Stevenson and '.^
wanted to ba prepared thel.exl.time.
Has Not Seen the Weapon Since.
The pistol was a nickel plated thirty-.:
eight-caliber Smith & Wesson. The
witness has not seen the weapon since
it was borrowed.
Mr. G. V. Tombs, director of agents of
the Georgia State Building and Loan as-
sodiat on, organized the East Tampa
board on Tuesday with 140 shares of
stock and the following officers: A. N.
A. Johnson, president; W. E, Durham,
vice president; G. A. Sheehy, secretary;
the Rev. Thomas Darley, treasurer; La-
monit Baily, attorney; directors, the
Rev. M. McDuffie. I. H. N. Smith, H. M.
Brown, the Rev. E. D. Lewis and Y. K.
Meeks, A. M. McFarland, J. B. Lowe
and T. B. Ceruti. All are ,colored men
except the attorney, Lament Baily.
Colonel S. A. Jones returned last
night from an extended trip to Chicago
and the northwest. He was accompa-
nied home by Mr. G. F. Montgomery,
who is the agent for a large company
that has made extensive purchases of
phosphate lands in this county. He is
also looking out for paying investments
for a-numiber of Chicago capitalists,
Leesburg Orange Growers Organize.
I SPECIAL to THE CITIZEN.]
LEESBURG, May 26.-A meeting of or-
ange growers was held at the board of
trade rooms this afternoon. Thirty-two
growers attended, twenty-eight of whom
indorsed the following:
"Resolved, That we 'organize on the
'sell at home' plan" and obligate ourselves
to sell all merchantable fruit at home or
ship through the fruit exchange." The
following committee was selected to
draft plan for governing the association:
J. B. Gaines, Dr. A. Stivender and J. C.
Tuning, with E. J. M. Padgett, presi-
dent, and C. S. Noble, secretary. The
secretary was instructed to urge the
forming of similar organizations through-
out the state.
To Be Given at the Opera House by the-
"'Little Tycoon" Performers.
Those who have had the "Little Ty-
coon" opera in charge have found it im-
possible to bring it to a successful issue
this season, as a good many of those
who were to have taken part have gone
off for the summer. It has, therefore,,
been decided to select some of the best
duets, choruses, etc., and present these
in an entertainment to be given at the
Opera House next Friday evening.
Those who are to take part on this oc-
sion will be among the best local talent,,
and as much practice has been given the
affair it will undoubtedly-prove a success.
in every way. Among the features will
be the grand Tycoon march, duets from,
the "Mikado" and "'Trip to Chinatown,'"
as well aq instrumental and other vocal
A practice was held at the Metropoli-
tan hall last night, and all arrangements.
have been completed for the presenta-
tion of the performance at the Opera.
House on Friday evening:
A Church Excursion. '
The excursion of the Lutheran church
on May 30 will doubtless bewellat-
tended. Fine music will be furnished
all day, and a good time is promised.
Tickets, 50 cents; children, 25 cents.
Trains will leave Jacksonville at 10 a.
m 0 v .-, i| *4- 1.a .ACm
SGIRET SULPHUR SPRING
Is Bubbling Up in the Ocean
Near St. Augustine.
AN ATTEMPT TO FIND ITS SOURCE
Will Be Made by a Party of Interested
Gentlemen in the Near Future-The
Artesian Wells for Power-The
Ne* Electric Street Railway.
SPECIALL TO THY CITIZENN. ]
ST. AUGUSTINE, May 26.-Every one
living in this section has heard of the
great sulphur spring situated In the
ocean two miles off shore, but very few
Persons have seen it. Therefore the
general belief is that the spring is a
myth. Such is not the case, however,
for the spring really exists, and it is one
of the wonders of the east coast.
It is the intention of a farty of gentle-
men to go out to the spring soon to
gather data in regard to it. They will
take instruments with them to ascertain
the exact depth and character of the
spring, and the formation of the stratas
through which it comes. The character
of the bottom surrounding the spring
and the source of the spring will also be
ascertained if possible.
This spring is one of the most curious
of the freaks that exist in Florida. It
is situated in the ocean three miles
north of Matanzas inlet and two miles
off the shore of Anastasia island. The
sulphur laden water of the spring forces
itself through eight fathoms or forty-
eight feet of sea water, creating a turbu-
ent circle on the surface of the ocean
sixty feet in diameter.
I Captain Edward Allen, a harbor pilot,
says that he has visited the spring fre-
quently during the past twenty-two
years. He says that he first saw the
spring while on a United States govern-
ment coast survey. The spring was the
same then as it lo-today. The captain
often takes parties for a sail to the
Seeking Its Source.
Captain Allen says that persons here
often attempted to ascertain the source
of the great volume of water, but all elf-
forts to sink any ordinary instrument
into the spring have been fruitless thus
far. On one occasion he endeavored to
sink a keg heavily loaded with lead. He
managed to get nearly over the spring
by anchoring two boats, then drawing
them together into the center of the
spring. The keg was lowered, but after
going down a short distance the great
pressure of the water broke the keg and
the fragments were shot into the air.
A bottle well loaded was also tried, but
the pressure smashed the bottle.
' Those who are familiar with the pecu-
liar stratas and water channels that exist
beneath the surface along this coast are
of the opinion that the spring was
created by the giving away of the strata
beneath which is the body of water
which supplies all the artesian wells
along this coast. If this be the solution,
Sthe crevice in the strata must be very
A VERITABLE HELL HOLES
A Lawvless Class Follow the
AN ARMY OF ESCAPED CONVICTS.
Sheriff Burns Kept Busy-An Organized
Gang-Negro Women Who Follow the
Camp-Fitzgerald on Pay Day-Shot
At a Picnic-Nearly Lynched.
[SPECIAL TO THE CIT1ZEN.1
BROOKsvILLE, May 26.-Ever since
hlitz Imilwatloo Boor'
3S-32 Ae at Bay St..
80CIAL EVENTS. ARE FEW
Even the Church Societies Are
Taking a Rest.
PREPARING TO LEAVE THE CITY,.
.A Great Many People Making Plans for a
Summer Trip in the North-Two Wed-
dings in Prospect for Next Week.
Several Water Parties Last Week.
I sometime think that never blows so red
The rose as where some buried Ctesar bled;
That every hyacinth the garden wears
Dropt in her lap, from some once lovely head.
And this reviving herb, whose tender green
Fledges the river lip on which we lean- *
Ah, lean upon it lightly! for who knows
From what once lovely Up it springs unseen!
JOHN R. SCOTT,
Architect and Superintendent,
Board of Trade Building,
Corner Main and Adams streets,
J K. WTLT.TAMS
ll22 West Bay SlU t. JacksonveFla.
2s west Bay St.. Jacksonville, Fla.
QUOTATIONS MADE PROMPTLY ON APPICATION.
s. Tallahassee about-the lst of next mont]
w and after a visit there of a few weeh
Mrs. Dawkins goes to a gulf coast r
ie sort to spend the summer With h(
er Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Hubbard leave f<
New York on the 8th of June, and on th
la 5th of July leave for Europe, where the
is will remain during the summer.
G. Mr. Porcher L'Engle has commence
the erection of his new home in Rive
Mrs. Leo Vogel and Miss C. L. Bal
y, win of St. Augustine arrived in the elt
y. yesterday in order to take today's stean
k. er for New York.
The choir boys of St. John's church g
;y to Fort George's island tomorrow for
t- week of camping out. Mr. Dunlap
in that place has kindly tendered to there
the loan of his house. Dr. V. V
*s Shield and Mr. G. S. Wilson of th
t, choir will have charge of the boys.
Mr. J. A. Payne returned home o
d Friday from a business trip through th
t Captain George Pritchard and wif
e and Miss Stella Hale of Titusville are ex
a- pected in the city tomorrow. Captain
s. Pritchard is on his way to New York
s. but his wife and Miss Hale will remain
s. in Jacksonville several 'days as th
t guests of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Triay be
d fore returning to Titusville.
y Mr. and Mrs. John L. Doggett an
children are at the Shane cottage a
)r Pablo for the benefit of the sea air fo
i- the children.
SFather Charles of St. Leo's college
r- who has been visiting in South Carolina
n returned to his home on Wednesday lasi
e Miss Butler of Augusta, who was take
w ill while visiting the family of Bisho
i, Weed, is still very sick at their home if
t St. Augustine.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Christopher re
h turned on Wednesday from a trip o
y several weeks to Baltimore and Nev
Mrs. Myerson of Sanford, sister o:
e Mr. J. Cohen, left fot that town with he
h daughter Hannah on Friday, after a'visi
t of a few days to Mr. and Mrs. Cohen.
The next meeting of the Young Peo
h pole's Whist club will be at the residence
. of Dr. and Mrs. H. Robinson, when
e they will be entertained by Miss Minni
Mrs. B. M. Barrington is visiting hei
n family at Lakeland.
s Mrs. Claude L'Engle returned home
From Marietta on Tuesday, leaving their
. her little girl, who will spend the sum
. mer with her grandmother. Mr. anc
Mrs. L'Engle expect shortly to leave foi
. New York to remain some time.
S Mrs. William Byrne returned on Thurs
, day from a short stay in Palatka.
Mr. Palmer of Orlando passed through
SJacksonville on Wednesday on his way
to New York.
Mr. James R. Wells has purchased a
Residence on the south side of Forsyth
street, between Liberty and Washington
Sand will move into it immediately wit
f his family. ,:
Mr. and Mrs. L. Furchgott sail ow..t
3 Clyde steamer today for New York.:'
SJune 7 they leave for Europe on',
f The Epworth league of Trinity Met
Sdist church, on Tuesday night of t
week, will entertain the Epworth leag
of McTyeire Memorial church, at th,
board of trade rooms, on which occasion
f all may expect to be refreshed in both
body and mind.
During last week Mr. D. B. Dancy of
Orange Mills hasy been with his sister,
Mrs. Porcher L'Engle, having come tc
. the city to place himself under the care
of a physician.
S The Shakespeare class met on Wed-
Snesday afternoon last with Mrs. F. P.
Mr. Preston B. Bird and Miss Agnes
Lawless were married at New Berlin on
Thursday of last week.
Mrs. J. P. DeVeaux of Charleston is
visiting Miss Florence Greeley. .
Miss Borden is visiting Mrs. W. H.
Clark for a few days, on her way from
other points in Florida to her home itl
Mrs.'Alexander Mitchell lias for the
present given up her intention of going
Mrs. C. Pollard will go-to Villa Alex-
andria on Monday to remain for a num-
ber of weeks with Mrs. Mitchell.
Mrs. LaRiviere, who with herfhusband
has been in LaVilla for some time, is
quite ill there.
On Wednesday night of last week the
Sodality society, an organization of
young girls in the Catholic church, gave
a lawn tennis party in the grounds of the
parochial house. Baretta's band fur-
ished music for the dancers among the
fifty or sixty, persons present. Miss
Mamie Byrne, Miss Allie Byrne and Miss
Nellie Cummings were the floor commit-
tee; Miss Kate Hedrick, Miss Webster
and Miss Hernandez the refreshment
Mrs. E. M. Bogart leaves about the 1st
of June for Savannah to visit her par-
ents, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Maxey.
Mrs. Lizzie Long returned on Wednes-
day from a brief stay at Green Cove
Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Mathews on June 1
will leave their present abode on Cedar
street and occupy the house on Market
street near Ashley, in which the Wool-
dridge family are now living.
Mrs. McNelty passed through Jack-
sonville on Wednesday on her way to
her home in Mayport from Charleston
and Savannah. *
Mrs. Kate Sessar of Fernandina is in
Jacksonville visiting her sister in law,
Mrs. William LeFils.
Mrs. M. E. Oak, who has been in busi-
ness in Tampa during the entire winter
and spring, returned from there on
Tuesday last, accompanied by her sister,
Miss Daisy Whistler, who had been
visiting there for several weeks.
Bishop Moore returned on Monday
last to St. Augustine from his annual
tour through the parishes in south
Miss C. Pennock left on Thursday for
a week's visit to Federal Point. I
Mrs. J. E. T. Bowden and her children,
who have been spending the past week
at Pablo, returned home on Monday
A Torpedo Explpded.
Some person placed a small torpedo
on the street railroad tracks on West
Bay street last evening, and at about 9
o'clock when a car came along it was
struck and exploded with a very loud
report. A number of people who were
in the vicinity rushed to the spot, think-
ing that some one had been firing a gun
off. No damage resulted.
A Farewell Sermon.
Rev. J. Walton, pastor of All Saints'
church for the last two years, prea:'hes
his farewell sermon today. Mr. Walton
h, OF INTEREST TO WOMEN.
e- San Francisco has more than its fair
er share of richly dowered girls and
they are bright, sensible girls, too,
or blessed with as large a share of good
he looks as often falls to the lot of their
By poorer sisters. The two Misses Hobart,
Alice and Ella, are reported to be worth
ed about $5,000,000. Their father made
r- his money in mines and mining opera-
tions, one of which, the Utica mine, has
d- for some time been yielding about $200,-
ty 000 a month. Miss Virginia Fair has
n- not yet come into her fortune, and no-
body knows what it will be but her father.
.o Ex-Senator Fair is supposed to own
a about $18,000,000, and there are but
of three children to inherit it. Miss Jen-
m nie Flood, daughter of the late James
V. Flood, is immensely rich in her own
e right. Nobody outside of her own fam-
ily knows how much she is worth, but it
n is somewhere in the millions. Miss
e Ailene Spreckels is the only daughter of
Claus Spreckles, the great sugar man,
fe and will be one of the wealthiest women
x- in the country some of these days. Miss
n Clara Sutro is the sole daughter of Adolph
k, Sutro, and Adolph Sutro owns nearly
n one-tenth on the entire area of the
e city and county of San Francisco, to say
0- nothing of his great engineering works
which have brought him in millions. The
d late James Phelan left a fortune of about
t $10,000,000. There are two girls qnd a
)r son in this family to share the money
after the death of the mother. Miss
Jennie Dunphy is a beauty and a belle,
and one of three heirs to $5,000,000. Miss
t. Agnes Branderstein is co-heiress to $10,-
n 000,000. .There are at least a score more
p of marriageable girls with fortunes ap-
P preaching the million figure in San
f There is more truth than sensible
w women like to confess in the statement
that to some women the question of
f dress is really, of almost tragic import-
r ance. Emerson has recorded a remark
t of a lady who told him that "the con-
sciousness of being perfectly well attired
brings an inward tranquility of soul
e which'religion is powerless to bestow."
e And everybody has heard of the French
e lady who "always felt so good when she
was well dressed." The horror of ap-
r pearing in public in unusual or shabby
clothes is one which is common to both
e sexes and all ages.
Each season sees greater perfection in
I ribbon garnitures, and in flowers and
r millinery is just now of the most fasci-
nating description. The fabrics compos-
- ing the hat or bonnet are light and
pliant, the trimmings of the most ex-
quisite flowers and foliage, mingled with
Slices that may well be called '"woven
dreams." The French models are ex-
Scessively high priced, but fortunately
the are duplicated very deftly for a sum
, nuch less than their elegant proto-
f severally cost. and granting a
I hang of textile, not at all affect-
tyle or character of the bonnet,
nd beautiful copy is produced of
ne-half the cost of the original
Itof these imported creations,
olly becoming, must be some-
eed and modified to suit the
e of feature, which differs
ery considerably from the
,Pasc'uline intellect at times ap-
f 's' 'to see bears in une d
S cfla c(u-seTo rem9 yIn udd ft r-
Iti n to the st tire of the English l.
He pars it may _-at-the expense of her
SInt lect, and interposes a plea for the
Sme lium sized woman. Auy one, he
sa s, who has had acq:luaintance with
gi ntesses-real giauteses, such as go
at ut in -hows-will be well aware that
t intellectual power is very limited,
(Oed, some may be considered to be
Iuasually .stupid. As, however, their
blrh and training ;cannot have been
c< ucive to high mental development,
trareI scarcely f41r examples to cite.
iL( ng overone'sactquaintance, though,
it *will be, discovered that, generally
speaking, it is not the very tall woman
among them who is the exceptionally
Jewelers abroad make velvet bows,on
which they attach some jeweled orna-
ment such as convolvulus leaves. These
are intended for the hair, but the orna-
ment may be detached and worn else-
A sensible writer'on fashions says that
white duck overalls will delight the soul
of the small boy and incidentally will
save his clothes. There is something
"workmanlike" in the idea that appeals
to the small boy, who will get the sulks
if saving his clothes be suggested in any
other fashion. These overall trousers
are made loose and long of white sail
cloth. The shirt goes on over the head
and has a deep turnover sailor collar and
loose sleeves. It goes by thedelightful
name of a "jumper," and that is enough
to make any boy wish to get into one at
Among the famous jewels of American
women, Mrs. Willie K. Vanderbilt's
famous string of pierced diamonds al-
ways excites not only admiration, but
wonder. They are all magnificent sol-
itaires, and through the center of their
superb cutting runs a gold wire which
fastens them together. Thus a string or
band of brilliant light goes around the ,A
fair neck of the beautiful wearer. It is P
said that Mrs. Vanderbilt's idea in doing
this was to secure a glimpse of diamonds
only-as if they were unset-as she has 1i
a great fondness for the stones and likes (
to hold them in her hands and admire (
their colors in their unset state. To b
have three or four dozen of these wonder- t
ful stones, as if unset, and yet so they i
can be worn, wasa dream of hers when d
she was a penniless southern beauty
with only beauty, goodness and fine
family to recommend her to the young
T. L. ALLEN & CO.-'
Real Estate 1Insrance Agents,
In lots in size from 100 acres to 0,000 acres, and In
price from-7i, per acre upward, according to loca-
tion. Also Improved Lands, Orange Groves and
Farms in localities suitable for southern homes.
Also cityots and city buildings for sale on easy
Local Agents for the United States Mutual Acci-
dent Association of the City of New York. Also the
Ge rmania Life Insurance Company of New York.
These companies are old and reliable, and weau
known tO the insuring public of Jacksonville and
Office, 18 Cedar Street,
in Jacksonville as the guests of Mr
George Dewson. They return tomorrow
to their home in Baldwin.
Master David Leon leaves by ti
Clyde steamer of today for New Yor
and from there goes to join his moth4
Mrs. G. A. Baltzell of Fernandir
spent a day or two in Jacksonville th
week with her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. Angus Baker is recovering from a
attack of fever.
Bishop Weed was in the city Frida;
returning to St. Augustine on Saturda:
He was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. J
Bours while here.
Mrs. Lena Hartridge came to the cit
from Orlando on Thursday and is visi
Ing Mr. and Mrs. Telfair Stockton i
Mrs. H. E. Ploof of Riverside leave
tomorrow for her old home in the wes
taking her little son with her.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Barrs are settle
at Pablo for the summer.
At the, meeting. of the Ladies' Whis
club on Wednesday afternoon at th
residence of Mr. and Mrs. Goode Flen
ing, the club was entertained by Mrj
Fleming and Mrs, Louis Baya. Mr
Jere Smith won the first prize and Mr
Lawrence Haynes the second. The nex
meeting will be at the home of Mr. an
Mrs. F. W. Hawthorne on Wednesda
afternoon of this week.
Mr. Robert Craig left last week fo
New York and expects to go into bus'
Mrs. Smith of Springfield left yestei
day for a visit to her orange grove i:
south Florida. She will remain their
for a month and will then go on to Ne)
England and join her son, C. E. Smith
and his family at their summer home a
Nashua, N. H.
The ladies of the First Baptist church
will give a garden party on Thursda;
night of this week at a private residence
to be decided upon later.
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Marchmount hav
bought a residence at Adams and Fourtl
streets, LaVilla, and will move into i
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Norton, Miss Rut]
Norton and the baby sail on the Iro
quols June3 for New York. From then
they go to Richfield Springs, to remain
during the summer months.
Miss Lucia Charles, who has beei
spending the winter and spring months
at Brooksvllle, is in Jacksonville for i
few days, on her way to her South Caro
lina home. She is the guest of Mrs. D
During the absence from home of Mr
J. H. Colvin, Mr. A. G. Hartridge ii
making his headquarters at Villa Ann.
as a protector for the family.
Mr. and .Mrs. J. E. Bryant arrived or
Thursday from Orlando and are visiting
Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Cassidy. They ex-
pect to go to housekeeping in the city
Mrs. Bacon, mother of Dr. Henry Ba-
can, returned on Saturday from a stay of
several weeks at DeLand.
The Backgammon club will meet this
week on Wednesday afternoon at the
residence of Mrs. L. I. Fleming.
Mr. McClough, private secretary ol
Mason Young, who with his wife has
been for some months in Savannah,
passed through the city last week on
their way home to St. Augustine. While
in Jacksonville they were the guests ol
.Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Clachar.
, Mr. Alex Sabel has returned home from
4Columbus, Ga,- Mrs.,Sabel will remain
away for some time visiting her family.
Mr. Gedrge Boyd has accepted a posi-
tion with the C. B. Rogers company.
Mr. J. H. Bacon has completed his en-
gineering work at the jetties and leaves
Jacksonville this week for other fields.
A number of the young society people
wont out on the river last night for a
moonlight sail, to which nothing was
lacking but the moon itself.
Mrs. R. B. Daniel of Tampa and her
baby are visiting Dr. and Mrs. R. P.
Daniel of Springfield.
Mr. and Mrs. John Dozier of Ocala
were in Jacksonville for a brief stay last
week. They returned home on Monday.
Mrs. Dozier will make an extended trip
in Georgia and South Carolina later in
One of the most brilliant society wed-
dings of the season will be that of Miss
Irma Allen Phillips and Mr. Samuel B.
Hubbard, Jr., which is to take place at
,St. John's church at 8 o'clock on the
evening of June 7. .
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Bird and Mrs.
Bird's mother, Mrs. Flotard, will move
on, the 1st of June from the house they
are now residing in, on Forsyth street,
to the Baya house on Adams street, be-
tween Ocean and Newnan streets.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Gifford and their
daughters, Misses Blanche and Ella
Gifford, go down early this week to
Pablo, where they will spend the sum-
Miss Dora Allen, who has been visiting
Mrs. A. O. MacDonell at Fernandina, on
Thursday returned to her home in this
Mr. and Mrs. Tillman White were in
Jacksonville for several days this week
with Miss Blossie White, who has re-
turned with them to their home in Mid-
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Waterman and
Miss Ida Fridenberg all leave on the
steamer of today for New York.
Mrs. Henry Ely will go to Pablo with
her children on the 1st of June for the
summer. She has taken the John Clark
Miss Baird of Bartow, who has been in
Gainesville visiting friends, is now in
this city, the guest of her brother, Mr.
E. P. Baird. Mr. Baird and his sister
are spending today in St. Augustine.
Mr. J. Overton Paine returned on"
Thursday from a two weeks' visit to
Mr. A. K. Leon, who has been fcr six
weeks in New York and Philadelphia,
returned home on Friday, leaving Mrs.
Leon in Philadelphia for the summer.
Mrs. Weldon-Lund has accepted the
positionn of organist for the Church of the
Good Shepherd in Riverside. "
Miss Frances Strawn and Miss Marion
Powell went- oh Monday to DeLand to
the commencement exercises of the J.
B. Stetson university, and are still there
Mr. and Mrs. G. B. Clachar had the
pleasure of a short visit from Miss Mann
of Augustine and Miss. Codrington of
DeLand for a day or two last week. The
young ladies were on their way from
Miss Codrington's home to that of Miss
Mann, where Miss Codrington will visit
or some time.
11r. and Mrs. S. P. Holmes went down
to Pablo yesterday and took possession
f the cottage which they have rented
or the summer.
Dr. and Mrs. J. P. Fernandez have re-
urned from their visit to Texas and
CHURCH SERVICES TODAY.
S Evangelical Lutheran church-Sunday
school at 10 a. m. The Rev. Mr. Brooks
will preach in the evening at 7:30
Newnan Street Presbyterian church,
Rev. W. H. Dodge, pastor. Services at
10:30 a. m. today. A. children's service
will be held in the evening, beginning
at 7:30. A cordial invitation is extended
Children's day will be observed at the
McTyeire -Memorial church today. In
the morning the pastor, Rev. Robert
Toombs DuBose, will deliver an address
to the children, and in the evening there
will be recitations and singing by the
New ,Church-The closing exercises
for the season at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p.
m. Sunday school at, 9:30 a. m. Holy
Supper after the morning sermon.
Morning subject: "The Secret of How
to Be Saved." Evening lecture: "The
Devil-Who Is He and Whdnce Came
Riverside Methodist Episcopal church
south, Ira S. Patterson, pastor; Sunday
school, 10 a. m.; sermon, "Eye Open-
ing," Genesis xxi,-19, 11 a. m. Epworth
league devotional meeting, subject,
"Growth in Grace" with answer to
questions, 3:30 p. m. Sermon, "A
Divided Service, 7:30 p. m.
Rev. Dr. Malcom MacGregor, pastor,
will preach at thb First Baptist church,
northeast corner of church and Hogan
streets today at 10 :30 a. m. and 7:30 p.
m. Evening subject: "Ahithopel, the
Wily Politician." Sunday school, 12
noon. Young People's Christian asso-
ciation, 6:15 p. m. Prayer meeting Fri-
day, 7:30 p. m. All welcome.
The usual services will be held today
atthe Church of the Good.,Shepherd at
10:45 a. m. and 8 p. m. This being the
first Sunday after Trinity, a Trinity ser-
mon will be preached this morning by
Rev. W. S. S. Atmore, the rector. The
music will be exceptionally fine, and will
be under the direction of Mr. Giblin of
Oxford university, England.
At the First Presbyterian church
this morning, the Rev. W. H. Hop-
kins will speak of "Nathaniel's Question
and Philip's Answer." At the evening
service the Grand Army of the Republic
post will attend in a body, and the ser-
mon will be upon the theme, "Not
Peace, but a Sword." Bible school at
12 m. Christian Endeavor meeting at
6:30 p. m.
Christian church, board of trade
rooms, corner Main and.Adams streets,
Samuel P. Benbrook, pastsr, Sunday
school, 9:30 a. m., Rufus, Russel,
superintendent. Mornir. / services
10:30; topie: "The Divin Paradox."
Christian Endeavor, 6:30; topic: "God's
Call; What Is Our Response?" Evening
services, 7:30; topic: "Humanity s,
Tendency to Paganism." A cordial in-
vitation is extended to all.
Ah, my beloved, fill the cup that cheers
Today of past regret and future fears:
Tomorrow Why, tomorrow I may be
Myself with yesterday's seven thousand
Steam and Gas Fittings, Pumps, Piping and Drain
Pipe, Bathtubs, Water Closets and Washstands.
Electric Bells. Agents for Quice Meal
Gasoline and Other Stoves.
No. 47 Forsyth Street, Jacksonville, ]Fla.
For some we loved, the loveliest and the best
That from hise vintage rolling time has prest,
Have drunk their cup a round or two before,
And one by one crept silently to rest.
And we, that now make merry in the room
They left, and summer dresses in new bloom,
Ourselves must we beneath the couch of
Descend-ourselves to make a couch-for
Ah, make the most of what we yet may spend,
Before we, too, into the dust descend!
Dust unto dust, and under dust to lie,
Sans wine, sans song, sans singer and sans end!
--Fitzgerald's Translation of Omar Khayyam.
The Ogeechee carried a pleasant little
party of young people to Chaseville
onday night last for a dance, to which
Baretta's orchestra furnished the music.
The Utopia were the honored guests of
the occasion, and although not all of the
members of this club were present, it
was well represented by Miss Mamie
Byrne, Miss Allie Byrne, Miss Crowley
and Miss Nellie Cummings. Mr. and
Mrs. Dignan and Mr. and Mrs. W. 0.
Boutwell chaperoned the unmarried peo-
ple. There were in the party in addi-
tion Miss Minton, Mr. E. Huntley, Mr.
James Mead, Mr. F. Canepa, Mr. T.
Byrne, Mr. G. Muller and Mr. John
Byrne. Mr. Tom Byrne was unfortu-
nate enough to fall from the wharf into
the river on landing, but was rescued
without any injury beyond a thorough
Dr. R. A. Shine is establishing himself
in business in his old home in Tallahas-
see. His departure is much regretted
by his friends here, particularly to these
who knew of his mastery of the flute.
Captain W. B. Watson returned on
Thursday from a short business trip.
Miss Hunt of Brooklyn, who has been
visiting her aunt, Mrs. Menager, for a
number of weeks, left on Thursday for
Mr. Damon Greenleaf and Miss Julia
Greenleaf, Dr. J. H. Douglass and Mrs.
Douglass expect to leave on Tuesday for
a summer on a ranch in New Mexico.
Rev. and Mrs. W. H. Hopkins and lit-
tle Henry leave tomorrow for Pablo,
where they will visit Mr. and Mrs. W.
P. Webster. They expect to return on
Mrs. Ienry L'Engle left some days
T-fgorTDreWrTr'rk m-a frtom there sale
tor England. She expects to remain
away the entire summer.
Mrs. McCrae is visiting Mrs. L. I.
Fleming. She starts for her home to-
Mr. L. I. Stephens went to Leesburg
early last week to be present at the com-
mencement exercises of the Conference
college there. He returned on Wednes-
day, bringing with him his son Phineas.
Miss Bessie and Miss Louisa Gale ex-
pect to start from here on the 10th of
June by the Clyde steamer. They go di-
rect from New York to Sound Beach,
Conn., for a month, after which they
will join their brother Arthur at East
Hampton. They will be in the north
several months with relatives and
Colonel and Mrs. M. W. Locke left on
Tuesday for Palatka, where they expect
to pass a month.-
Colonel and Mrs. Norman Hull, with
Miss Ellie McIver and little Eleanor Cas-
sidy, will go to their cottage at Mayport
about the 1st of June. Mr. and Mrs.
P. D. Cassldy will occupy the Hull resi-
dence during thdir absence.
Mrs. A. M. Barrs expects to leave for
the north within a short time.
Dr. S. F. Gale left yesterday for Win-
ter Park to attend the commencement
exercises of Rollins college. 4 ,
Miss Jessie Martin is at Pablo with
her grandfather, Mr. H. A. Osgood. Mrs.
A. E. Martin is also at Pablo today.
Mrs. A. R. Dodge is preparing .to leave
for Sioux Falls, where she will spend
Mrs. Alma Rivas starts today with her
little son for New York.
Mr. Curry of the Duval hotel spent last
Thursday very pleasantly at Pablo.
Master Frankie Goodell will have a
birthday .on Tuesday, and his little
friends have been invited to the home of
his parents in Springfield to help him
Mr. J. G. Greeley has issued invita-
tions for the marriage of his daughter,
Miss Florence Leonora Greeley, to Dr.
James Glover DeVeaux on Wednesday,
June 6, at 8 o'clock. It is to be a home
wedding,, and the day after the newly
married couple will sailon the Algonquin t
for New York. They will make their
home at the Hotel Vendome in that city,
and will be "at home" to their friends
after Monday, July 2.
The Epworth league of Trinity church
went to South Jacksonville on Friday
night to assist in the organizing of a
branch league in the mission church r
There is to be a Children's ddy cele-
bration at McTyeire church today. A p
special sermon for the children will be (
preached in the morning, and at night
the children of the Sunday school will ]
go through a programmne of music and t
Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Bishop leave on v
Thursday for Daytona, where they will
/ make their residence. Miss Maud Bishod p
will follow them some days later. 0
Dr. P. J. C. Pelot of Manatee was the I
guest of Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Cooper for a y
short time last week. R
Tonight the Grand Army men will as-
semble at the First Presbyterian church f
S' to hold Decoration day services.
SMr. J. H. Bacon took a party of his t
Friends to New Berlin yesterday for a o
farewell trip on his launch before he f
leaves the city. Mrs. M. M. Day, Jr.,
chaperoned the party, t
Wholesale and Retail,
Notions, Tin, Glass and Crockeryware,
Oil Stoves, Ice Cream Freezers, Lamps,
Cuspidors, Hotel Dishes, Stationery, etc.
We guarantee Lowest Prices in the State.
3 East Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla
Two blocks from all railroad stations and steam.
Booms, 60o., 75c.) $1.00.
Regular Meals: Breakfast, 2c.; Dinner, 300.; Sup.
per, 25c. Meals to order at all hburs.
0. C. ANDRESS.ProorIetor.
**Strangers' Home," Bethel Baptist THE CARTHAGENA
Church, corner Main and Union streets- ..
Rev. J. Milton Waldron, A.M., pastor. Ormond's new family hotel, opens May
11 a. m., preaching by the pastor; 3:30 1 at reduced rates for the summer. Ap-
p. m., meeting for prayer.; subject: pointments strictly fItls. Location
**The Son of Man Is Come to Seek and fine-just tw ,blckjm station.
to Sa, That Which Was Lost"; 8 p. m,. HorAee lla,^ oh." "
' meeting" and baptism. ,.-, ates' .' Peg
Sq!HE NEW 1L
Corner Forsyth and Hogan Streets, Opposite Government Building, ,
Was opened Dec. 15, under management of Dodge & Cullens. Everything
entirely new and first class. Steam elevator. Best location in the city. Elegant
sample rooms and special rates for comlnercial men. Bathrooms on every floor
and apartments with baths attached.
Rates, $2.50 to $4 per day. Special Rates by the week.
Our business confined to the trade only
Orders from consumers neither solicited nor desired,
Petticoats are an important portion of
the wardrobe'nowadays. Light tints of
taffeta, soft flowered satins, wonderful
plaids and changeable hues, crimped
'chiffon ruffles, laces, ribbons-all are put
into the adorable petticoats for the sum-
mer. It seemed as though ingenuity
had last season exhausted its combina-
tions; but the resources of the French
designs are infinite, and the last petti-
rcoats made' surprass all that have gone
Before. Some of the new petticoats
hIvo notched ruffles of a three-inch
wfdth sewed into the edge, one lapped'
uton another and all of different tints,
aqd these form a very, full ruche by
which means one's skirts are fringed
with a delicious harmony of color.
A n silk skir l t, Vl o (3 lih q.0 no n r f
leaves tomorrow for Dn nio i riMu.h tcp i
CLEARANCE SALE PREPARATORY TO TAKING STOCK
WAor cnde rf il Bargains During April.
Prices Cut i n T wo.
refrigeratorr and Baby Carriage Catalogue mailed on application..*
DAILY FLORIDA CITIZEN, SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1894.
All Kinds and Size=s,
G. IM. D)AVIS & SON,
Write for Catalogue.
Reduction of Prices at the
Main Street Cafe..
First class Table Board, $4 a week; Regular
Meals, 25c. These are our summer prices. Neatest
service in every particular. Only first class patron-
age desired. W G WALKER,24 Main Street. -
F, WILLIAMS, SON & C0,,
HE T1A VELERS' EUROPE Rll OTEM,
West Bay street, Jacksonville, Fla.
THE C, B. ROGERS COMPANY,
IMPORTERS AND WHOLESALE GROWERS.
Povisionis, Grain, Hay, Flour,
Grits, Meal, Etc.
Sole Agents for Fairbank Canning Company Lion Brand
THE PAINE FERTILIZER CO.,
OFFICES, 50 West Bay St., Jacksonville, and Cor. Broad and Front Sts., New York#
Are the largest importers in the State of German Potash Salts; shipments
promptly from Jacksonville or direct from New York or Germany at the syndi-
cate's established prices. Correspondence solicited. Also importers of Nitrate of
Soda in large quantities. Exporters of Florida Phosphates. State Agents for the
largest sellers of Western Ammoniates; shipments promptly from Chicago, KansaL "
City, St. Louis or Jacksonville. Close quotations on all grades of Agricuiltural
Chemicals, especially high grade Acid Phosphate, testing 15 to 18 per cent availa-
)le Phosphoric Acid, made by the finest acid chamber in the world. Manufac-
turers of Special Crop Formulas, adapted .to the crop and soil requirements of Flor-
da, whlch become soluble and available as plant food at the proper stages of plaU.t
le-Velopment,l thus producing increased yields and finer crops.
FACTORY: EAST JACKSONVILLE.
ROBTL W. SIMMS,
DAILY FLORIDA CITIZEN.
sACoKoNIu&s, y oDA.,
Published E3very Day in the Year.
LORETTU8 8. METOALF, Editor and Proprietor.
entered at the postoffloe at Jacksonvl M second
All communications relating to subscriptions and
wtvertising should be addressed to Tzax FLoMA
OtCmzmx, Jacksonville, Florida.
New York Office, Boom 62, World Building.
WMshington Office, Oriental Building, 61s Four-
teenth Street, N. W.
SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1894.
re ready to subdivide their holdings fa(
nd to encourage the coming of settlers, el,
The San Joaquin valley, in the cen- lu
ral southern part of California, has of to
te years secured a large proportion of m
he newcomers by reason of the enor- co
aous development of irrigation. An an
abundant supply of water has been se- el
ured by means of canals in Merced,
resno, Tulare, Kern and other coun- m
es of this valley, which has to a great it
extent overcome the natural disadvan- du
ages of a scanty and variable rainfall. pa
large extent of the land in this sec- in
on is devoted to the cultivation of ti(
alfalfa, that valuable pasture and ch
rage plant which was introduced ra
nto California from South America, st
nd has proved to be admirably
dapted to the soil of the south-
rn counties. In Kern county alone h
ver 100,000 acres are devoted to ai
lfalfa. From three to five cuttings of W
he plant are made each year, yielding si
Together from six to eight tons to the g<
ere, and in addition, during the winter w
months stock may be pastured on the fa
and. This season the growers have D
)een'"in clover," financially as well as le
literally, alfalfa bay in the stack having pE
brought as high as $9 a ton, owing to a g
lrouth which has made the grain crops et
generally a failure, while it is claimed tc
hat there is a fair profit at the usual h
price of $4.. fi
California, like every other part of the n
United States, has its peculiar advan- T
ages, but it has also counterbalancing b
objections Despite the Pacific railroads, v
t must always be a remote section for the
great bulk of the country's population, ,
which lies east of the Rockies and even ie
of the Mississippi, and this of itself will tt
leter many people in the east from ever S
thinking of making their homes on the o
Pacific coast. The'sduth is far easier to C
reach, and we need only to show'the
same enterprise which California, has
displayed in attracting settlers to bring T
hem herein great numbers.
A REMARKABLE REQUEST.
At a called meeting of, the county s
Democratic executive committee yester- N
lay, a communication was received from a
what is commonly known as the "Barrs t
committee," asking for the appointment ts
of a sub-committee to confer with a like, t
committee of the Bars faction for the e
alleged purpose of securing "harmony in a
the Democratic ranks of Dural county." c
This proposition, under the 'circuim-
stances, is indeed remarkable. It asks. c
the regularly constituted c
executive committee of th
to resign, and to allow
committee" virtually to dict
nation of ,a new executive
The ostensible purpose for wl
qgst is made is that of seeetc
.4he Democratic pa-rti
*4,*t4et us see by what a
*`committee" makes tn
upon the executive commit
first place, the --Barns comn
n6 recognized life or standing
)cratic body or organization. That r-
ter has been decided by the highest itIb- t
unals in the party-the people them b
selves and the convention.- Whatever'
rights the members of the "Barrs b
committee" may have as individual '
citizens and professed Democrats, is c
quite another matter.,i But the prop- f
er place for the exercise of these
rights is at the polls and in the t
next convention, which will select a 'suc- t
cessor for the present executive commit-
tee. They have no authority to speak
for the Democracy of Dural county in
advance of another election, ,:
The assumption, of course, upon which
the "Barrs; committee" claims authority
is that the present executive committee
was not duly chosen by the people. .
This is remarkable when we reflect
that the executive committee was select-
ed at the convention held under the
auspices of the committee of which Mr.
Barrs was chairman; that the election at
which the delegates to that convention
were chosen was officered solely by men
appointed by- the committee of which
Mr. Barrs was chairman, and that Mr.
Barrs himself called the convention 'to
order, organized it and turned it over to
Dr. Dancy as chairman.
And this is the convention, so-called,
so composed and so organized, which se-
lected, the present Democratic executive
committee of the county.: Surely, then,
the Barrs faction ought to be the last to
challenge the authority of the executive
The resolutions adopted by the "'Barrs
committee" and published elsewhere in
THE CITIZEN purport to express an
earnest desire for harmony in the party.
As a means to this end they, ask rep-
resentation on a new committee to be
Formed at their suggestion.
SWhen the faction which the present'
executive committee is said to represent
asked representation in the appointment
of officers for the election two years
ago, did the Barrs faction grant
that request? Is it not a fact that
the Barrs faction, declined to grant the
opposing faction 'the appointment oel a
single inspector or clerk or other officer
of the election? And is it not a fact
that, notwithstanding all this, the De-
mocracy of Duval county defeated the
,Barrs faction at the election held and,
officered by the Barrs faction, and se-
lected the present executive committee
at the convention called and organized
also by the Barrs faction? ,
When these facts are considered, the
thekind. It stated that our Waycross ar
advices indicated such a result, and an
we expressed some surprise at such
Indications in a county whose tr
Democracy had so emphatically in- la
dorsed the administration. THE CITI- th
ZEN also stated that the administration m
issuebetween General Evans and Colonel at
Atkinson was not as distinctly drawn as cu
it was in Alabama between Colonel Oates F
and Captain Johnston, although it was a ti
well known fact that General Evans was e:
an administration man, while Colonel a
Atkinson was not. We repeat that this A
is a well known fact in Georgia, and if ti
The Press does not know it, it is because a]
it is not informed as to the politics of its f(
own state. THE CITIZEN further said in
that Colonel Atkinson's antipathy to the ai
administration was not such that it a
would prevent him from accepting the e:
nomination on the administration plat- o
form, which the Georgia state con- a
vention will most certainly promulgate, tl
The Press is also informed that, in spite a
of the peculiar circumstances, Colonel a
Atkinson will carry Ware county. We n
are not attempting to meddle in the l
local affairs of Georgia, but it we were b
we should certainly undertake to inform li
ourselves on the situation better than b
The Press has informed itself. d
JUDGE REAGAN'S CANDIDACY. t
THE CITIZEN recently expressed re- p
gret that so good an erstwhile Demo-
crat as Judge Reagan had decided to U
make the race for governor in Texas on t
the antl-platform ticket. We regretted o
this determination on the part of Judge i
Reagan on account of his personal pol'u-
larlty, and the fact that such considera- y
tions often influence people to the sacri- o
flee of the principle involved. Judge d
Reagan will of course develop a strong t
following. This is unfortunate for the I
It will be remembered that bitterness s
was engendered in the ranks of the Texas d
Democracy two years ago by the inde- t
pendent candidacy of Judge Clark
against Governor Hogg. These breaches,
however, were in a fair way to be healed,
for the Texas Democracy, like that of
Florida, is loyal and magnanimous. d
The candidacy of Judge Reagan will
rekindle the old games. It will precip- c
itate strife and dissatisfaction, which are o
always to be deplored. Particularly is c
this to be regretted when we have seen, a
as in the case of the present congress, t
how difficult it is to carry out the
pledges of the Chicago platform without s
a thoroughly unified and determined t
Of course it is not to be presumed that t
Judge Reagan's candidacy will result in c
the loss of Texas to the administration i
.Mhat is hardly possible. I
reer, oneo ,t64
r"bl shed i
^ ^ B ^ BB ^ Irx as ^ r( yB B l'~ in v /i
^ eilieve -that the people of'Texas
have come to realize the fact that Grover 1
Cleveland is not only a man of honesty,
but that he is a pure and unadulterated
.Democrat. That being the case, they
will not select as their Democratic stand- t
ard bearer a man who has sought by
every means in his power to place Cleve-
land in a false and un-Democratic atti-
t'ude before the masses. As I under-
stand Mr. Cleveland, he is a bimetallist
pure and simple, and seeks to maintain
the true parity between gold and silver, (
and will not allow silver legislation that
,will result in monometallism, silver be-
ing the metal. In this I believe all true i
Democrats agree with him." '
* Senator Greer \peaks for the Texas
Democracy as one to some extent with
1 authority. He was a member of the last
. legislature when similar lines were
closely drawn and when opportunity was
) afforded folr testing the strength of the
dissatisfied element. What he says of
the situation in his state is a fair esti-
mate of the popular feeling, and is en-
titled to credit.
Judge Reagan's < candidacy is un-
fortunate, but it is unfortunate principal-
ly for himself and his personal friends.
1 CALIFORNIA'S EXAMPLE.
California has had long experience in
the business of attracting settlers, and
Usher methods are worthy of notice in the
south, now that we are studying this
Problem. The past season has not
carried as many homemakers into the'
t state as have gone there in previous years,,
- but no surprise, is felt at this fact, in
t view of the business depression. Great
Confidence is expressed that next fall
r and winter will see the tide of settlers-
a swelling to its old- proportions.
There are many large land. companies
c and colony companies which have been
Organized for the express purpose of
y carrying immigrants into the state
s from eastern and central portions of the
. country. -The competition among the
e companies is constantly growing keener,,
-r and, their offers to possible-patrons are;
r all the while becoming more liberal. The
n San Francisco newspapers say that while
e 'the fact is not advertised, it is true that.
- a number of companies practically give
i- actual purchasers of their land free
e transportation from the east, by allowing
e them a rebate equal to the railroad fare
n- from the starting point thb their destina-
For settlers of slender means the
ts most liberal terms are made. A small
t parcel of land may be obtained on a
h long lease, with the option of purchase
,at at a future date, or upon small annual
a- payments at reasopablerates of interest.
is A 'prominent real estate agent in San
t, Francisco says. that .he can place home
s I i_ -
rtion in its true light as the discordant
ement in the party, and In the
dicrois attitude of asking somebody
help it to harmonize itself. If its
embers are truly sincere, let them
Dme into the party as good Democrats
nd take their chances at the regular
So far as the present executive com- ]
ittee is concerned, it could not dissolve
self if it should desire to. It is the
uly constituted executive body of the S
arty until a successor shall be chosen
the usual way and at the next ele-
on. Having committed to it the dis-
harge of important duties, the Democ-
acy of Duval county will hold it to a
trict performance of them.
The Atlantic Monthly for June.
As befits the season, the June Atlantic I
as a restless air about it. A record of r
summer spent in the Scillies by Dr. J. f
V. White, the eminent Philadelphiaphy- (
cian, is followed by a shipwreck sug-
esting poem, "The Gravedigger," by
liss Carman; Mr. Stoddard Dewey f
rites of "The End of Tortoni's," the c
famous Parisian cafe, closed a year ago;
r. Albert Shaw explains how Hamburg
earnt her lesson even before the cholera '
truck her, and now is one of the most
perfectly protected cities; Mrs. Cavazza
Lives a bright account of the Marion-
tte theater in Sicily, Professor Manatt
completes his excursion "Behind Hymet-
us," and Mr. Frank Bolles continues
is wanderings in the provinces. The
action, besides Mrs. Deland's notable
ovel, is contained In one of Mrs. Wig-
in's graphic stories, "The Nooning
Cree." A group of Carlyle's letters not
before printed, and reports of his con-
ersation are given by his friend, Sir
Edward Strachey; a western writer
ounds the note of %hlarm in a paper on
American Railways and American Cit-
es," and another western professor
reats of "The Scope of the Normal
school Among the papers in the read-
ble Contributors' club is a reminiscence
f the Kearearge. Houghton, Mifflin &
SUGAR TRUST INVESTIGATION.
rhe Committee Puzzled by the Refusal of
Witnesses to Answer Questions.
SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.]
WASHINGTON, May 26.--The senate
ugar trust investigating committee
vent into session today at't11 o'clock.
go witnesses were, summoned for today,
nd the committee began its work with
he intention of devoting its time exclu-
ively as long as should be necessary to.
he question which has been raised by
he refusal of the newspaper correspond-
ats, Edwards, Shriver and Walker, to
answer questions, as to who gave them
certain information printed in their dis-
The question is a puzzling one to the
committee, and is receiving its ,most
areful consideration. There are in-
cations that the committee feels an-
tyed over the fact that it should be
fronted atthethreshold of its inquiry
this course of obstruction to its
One of the questions which the com-
ittee was trying today to decide is
whether it has the power to proceed in- '
ependently of the senate, or shall it
ring the derelection of the witnesses in
question to.the attention of the senate
nd proceed against them there;
It i- understood that the committee is
anxious to dispose of this phase of the
ase as soon as possible, and it hopes to
'each a decision today. The decision if
reached may not be announced today for
the reason that the witnesses have all
been excused until Monday, and Mr.
Edwards is now in New York with the
inderstauding that he will not be wanted
Bourke Cockran appeared before the
committeee today and denied emphatic-
ally that he had ever said or knew any-
;hing about the subject which the com-
mittee was investigating, or that he ever
had given any person the impression
that he had such information.
ORDERED FROMK BLUEFIELDS.
The U. S. S. New York Will Return to the
New York Navy Yard.
/[SPECIAL .TO THB. CITIZEN. ] "
WASHINGT*ON, May 26.-The steamship
which arrived last .evening at New Or-
leans from Bluefields brought a dispatch
from Captain Watson of the San Fran-
cisco to the navy department.
The captain says nothing of the polit-
ical situation there, but reports that his
vessel is very foul and suggests that
one ship is sufficient to keep the guard
Accordingly, Acting Secretary McAdoo
this morning sent orders to Captain
Philip of the New York to sail at once
with his vessel for the New York navy
yard. The order goes by wire to New
Orleans and thence by steamer to Blue-
It has not been definitely arranged
what vessel will take the place of the
New York, but it will be either the At-
lanta or the Marblehead, whichever is
first in condition for the voyage.
Ths Sari Francisco will in the mean-
time remain at Bluefields, but it is ex-
pected that she may be relieved within a
BITS OF HUMOR.
gew York Trust company, as executor
f the estate, refused to sign this agree-
sent, and asked the surrogate for in-
tructions. The surrogate ordered the
company to sign the agreement, but it
gain refused and appealed the case.
rhe court of appeals reversed the order
)f the surrogate, holding that heirs could
ot break the will by-agreement, as
here were likelyto be other heirs, at .
hat time unborn, who would be affected
rnder the provisions of the will.
POPULAR BOOKS AT COST.
Remarkable Offer to Citizen Readers for
the Summer Months.
Now that the warmth of the summer
easoa is setting in general thought
urns to the lighter forms of amuse-
nent. This applies especially to read-
ng matter, the lighter kinds of fiction
being in strong demand.
With the purpose of at least partly
meeting this demand THE CITIZEN has
obtainedd a large stock of popular wbrks
f fiction, and will commence at once to .
place these books in the hands of its read-
rs. These works are by the best known
authors. They are printed in clear type,
ire handsomely bound in cloth and are
)f 12mo size.
THE CITIZEN has made its. purchase
through a large bankrupt sale, and is
hereby enabled to supply these volumes
very much below the regular retail
price. It will give to its readers the full
benefltof its purchase, charging only
he actual cost and taking no profit
Whatever for itself.
The uniform price for each of these
volumes will be 13 cents. In order to
confine the benefit of this sale to its
readers, THE CITIZN will require, in
addition .to the 13 cents, thirteen
coupons cut from its pages and similar
to the'one published in this issue of the
paper. These coupons will have a dif-
erent date each day, and the coupons-
of thirteen consecutive days must be
)resented with the 13 cents to obtain a
These books will be found at the: de-
ivery department of THE CITIZEN build-
ng, 319 West Bay street, ground floor.
They can be obtained on Monday after-
noon of each week, and at no,,other
CITIZEN readers outside of Jackson-
ville can obtain books by mail if, in ad-
lition to the 13 cents and thirteen
coupons, they.will send 7 cents tocover
A List of the Books. ,
An Old Man's Darling, Mrs. A. M. Miller
A Life Interest, Mrs. A. M. Miller
Allan Quatermain, Haggard
At the World's*Mercy, F. Warden
Bonnie Dora, Mrs. A. M. Miller
Breezy Langdon, Hawley Smart
Buffalo Bill, Ned Buntline
Bride d'f the Tomb, Mrs. A. M. Miller
Circumstantial Evidence, Hugh Conway
Camille, -. A. Dumas
Crayon Papers, Washington Irving
Cell No. 13, E: H. Pratt-
Countess Vera, Mrs. A. M. Miller
Child's History of Enig- "
Island, Charles Dickens-
Dawn, 7 Haggard
Deldee ,'-. F. Warden
Deathbed Marriage, C. M. S. IcKenna
Donald Dyke ,- -. -. i.ocku Wa
Diana Carew, Mrs. Forrester
Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde, R. L. Stevenson
Dora Thorne, B. M. Clay
Dark House, G. M.Fenn
Duke's Secret, -' 0, M.Braeme
Dreadful Temptation, Mrs. A. M. Miller
Dick's Wanderings, Julian Sturgis
Doubly Wronged, A. M. Howard
Desperate Woman, A. M. Howard
Dateless Bargain, C. L. Pirkis.
East Lynne, Mrs. Henry Wood
Frozen Pirate, W. Clark Russell
Friendship, O- uidas
Fatal Phyrne, -. .. F. C. Phelps
For Mamie's Sake, Grant. Alien
Gulliver's Travels, Dean Swift
Guilty River, Wilkie Collins
Gipsy Blair, "- J. R. Taylor
Guy Kenmore's Wife, Mrs. A. M. Miller
Grimm's Household Fairy Tales.
Handy Andy, --.- Samuel Lover-
House on the Marsh, F. Warden
Hon. Mrs. Vereker, The Duchess
John Halifax, .- Miss Mulock,
Jaquelina, Mrs. A. M. Miller
Jet, -< Annie Edwards
Jane Eyre, Charlotte Bronte
King Solomon's Mines, Haggard
Lady Audley's Secret, Braddon
Last Days of Pompeii, Lytton,
Little Golden's Daughter, '.
Mrs. A. M. Miller
Lorna Doone, -Blackmore
Little Nana,- A. M. Howard
Mr. Fortescue, William Westall
Masaniello, A. Dumas
Maiwa's Revenge, Haggard
Master of the Mine, Robert Buchanan
Molly Bawp, Duchess
Merry Men, R.L. Stevefison
Mona's Choice, Mrs. A. M. Miller
Mystery of a Hansom Cab, Fergus Hume
Nun's Curse, Mrs. J. H.Riddelt
Oliver Twist, Dickens
Old Mam'selle's Secret, E. Marlitt
One Maid's Mischief, G. M. Fenn
Prince Charlie's Daughter, F. Warden.
Prince of Darkness, F. Warden.
Privateersman, Captain Marryat
Pomfret Mstery, A. D. Vinton,
Queenie's Terrible Secret,
Mrs. A. M. Miller
Reproach of Annesley, Maxwell Ray
Romola, George Eliot
Rory O'Moore, Samuel Lover
Rabbi s Spell, S.C. Cumberland,
Rose and the Lily, Mrs; A. M. Miller
Swiss Family Robinson.
Second Thoughts, Rhoda Broughton,
Sketch Book, Washington Irving
The Prairie, Cooper
The Pioneer/ Cooper
The Deerslayer, Cooper
Two Orphans, E. C. Walraven
Tom Brown's School
Days, Theodore Hughes
Tour of the World in 80
Days, Jules Verne
Twenty Thousand Leagues Under
the Sea, Jules Verne
Two Years Before the
Mast, .- R. H. Dana, Jr. ',
Three Men in a Boat, Jerome,
Tale of Two Cities, Dickens
Uncommercial Traveler, Dickens
Under Currents, Duchess
Vagrant Wife, F. Warden
Wit ch's Head, -. Hagga
Woman's Face, F. Warden
UBSBIPTION BATES. *
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Three months, by mail.......................... 2 00O
One month, by mail............................. 7
Delivered by carrier within the limits of the city
of Jacksonville for 8 cents a month additional.
All subscriptions are payable in advance.
Mail sabscribers are requested to remit by check,
potofoe money order, postal note or registered
The date on which a bscriptlon expires I on the
address label of each copy. The paper is stopped
St the expiration of a subscription if a renewal s
sample copies sent free.
Advertsing rates furnished on application.
Advertising and subsoription solicitors for TEs
OZm ware not authorized to make collections.
Persons in Jacksonville desiring Tzn Ornzma
served at their homes can secure it by postal card
or through telephone No. M68. When delivery Is
Irregular, subscribers will please make immediate
STHE selection of Jacksonville as the
place for the holding of the state con-
vention is a good one. The railroad
facilities make this city easy of access
from every part of the state, and the
city is amply prepared to accommodate
the large number of delegates.
L=h us ope that all the disconsolate
,reformers" in Florida, wherever they
may be, will go to church on this beauti-
ful Sunday morning. There never was a
case so far gone that comfort could not
be found somewhere.. Are we not told
by Moore that "Earth," of which ,the
Florida "reformers" inhabit a part
"hath no sorrow that heaven cannot
THE.indorsement by the state execu-
tive committee of Mr. Wllson's candidacy
for the internal revenue collectorship at
* this time is eminently proper as a re-
affirmation of the confidence of the peo-
ple of Florida In a Democrat whose ap-
pointment every means, fair and foul,
had been invoked to defeat. We trust
that Senator Call will be provided with a
copy of the resolution, and that he will
realize its weight and importance as fully
as the people of Florida do.
S' OuR dispatches from Tallahassee an-
S". pehapse not s-- eX ivy wn lm "KW
throughout the state as some others
whose names have been suggested in
connection with the appointment. He
.1f well and favorably known, however,
in his section as a lawyer of ability, and
enjoys a large local practice, which no
doubt will aid him in the solution of the
difficult legal problems which will con-
front him as A supreme court justice.
THE increasing unpopularity of the
English house of lords is rapidly leading
to the extinction of that feature of the
British government. The senate of the
United States should take warning in
time to avert a similar fate. Senatorial
courtesy is commendable, but when it is
I used as a bulwark behind which an hon-
orable senator can intrench himself to
\ block legislation demanded by the busi-
ness interests of the country, it ceases
to be favorable in the minds of an inde-
pendent and freeq thinking people, and is
in a fair way of becoming intolerable.
The American people are entitled to
some courtesy and consideration from
the men who are supposed to be serving
them in the senate, and the time wil
come when they will demand it.
LOOK at Georgia. Georgia has been
greatly interested in the result in Ala
bama., The course of the Alabanma cam
paign has been watched by the anti-admin
istrationists in Georgia with the keenes
anxiety. They had hoped that the out
come of the contest in the adjoining state(
would develop something which might
S stiffen their backbones and renew thei
courage for the fight. But the AlabamE
Contest did not do it. Our Atlanta cor
Respondent tells us that the emphati
endorsement of the Cleveland adminis
tration by the Alabamians has greatly
disconcerted the anti-Cleveland force
in Georgia. They are completely routed
The Georgia Democracy cannot bE
turned aside. When the state convene
tion shall meet, it, too, will declare fo
the administration. And other souther
states will do likewise. The fact is, w
Share just on the eve of doing a most re
maikable thing-that of giving an Amer
can. citizen and patriot four consecutive
Nominations for the presidency. Th
Lord reigns, and the unterrified and in
corruptible is on top.
SAYs the Savannah Press:
"The FLORIDA CITIZEN gets it
Georgia news (mixed. It declares tha
S Mr. Atkinson will carry Ware county i
'": *^ the -gubernatorial Lrace'. THE CITIZE
then goes on to inform its readers thE
Mr. Atkinson is on the anti-administre
tion platform and that General Evans I
the administration candidate. Asafac
ne.itfher man is running on the adminiE
On lakes and stream the slaves of love
: Ere long will idle float,
And death will capture legions of"
Thefools who rocli the boat.
-New York Herald.
The sky, unlike man, is most cheerful
when bluest.-Texas Siftings.
Miss Beaconhill: "Are you interested
in psychical'matters?" Charley Bleecker:
"Oh, yes; I spend half my time on a
We do not like to be lied about. But
most of us probably lie more about our-
selves than anybody else ever does.-
Tompkins: "Did your new play meet
with a warm. reception?" Van Clive:
",,Well, rather. The critics literally
roasted it."-Harlem Life.
' Minnie: "Here is a conundrum for
you. What is the difference between you
,and crushed sugar?" Mamie: "I didn't
suppose there was any." 'Minnie: "Oh,
yes, there is. One is mashed to powder
and the other is powdered to mash."-
A young man fresh from college wore
as a scarfpin a jeweled gold potato bug.
One day he called the attention of an old
German booksellerto it, asking: "Isn't
-,tlatprettv DutchJ?" "Ja, ja" was the
DAILY FLORIDA CITIZEN, SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1894.
GOSSIP FROM BROADWAIIn
Mrs. Ada Dow-Currier Is Given a
a Verdict for $18,000. I
INJURED BY A FALL OF SCENERY. t
School Boards and the Vaccination Law.
Will of the Late F. W. Lasak-Suit for
$50,000 Against the New York
SPECIALL TO THE OrnITIZEN.] t
NEW YORK, May 26.-Mrs. Ada Dow-
Currier, who was directress of the Julia i
Marlowe company, and who sued b
Theatrical Manager David Henderson to
recover damages to the extentaof $50,000
for injuries received at the Chicago 0
Opera House in 1887 by the fall of one
of the scenes, recovered a verdict today P
for $18,000 in the supreme court. The e
case was tried before Justice Barrett a
and a jury, and occupied the attention a
of the court nearly* a week. In the o
absence of Justice Barrett, the verdict
was opened today by Justice Patterson. t
g The injuries were received while t
'Twelfth Night" was being produced at
the Chicago Opera House, of which Hen- P
person is the manager. Mrs. Dow-Cur-
rier's skull was fractured by the falling
of a piece of the scenery. Manager Hen- "V
person contended that Mrs. Dow-Currler
should not have been on the stage at the v
time of the accident, as the scenes were c
being arranged. He claims that after r
the accident he spent about $2,100 in a
caring for her. c
Judge M. A. Shumway, in the superior t
court at Hartford, has handed down a p
decision in favor of the school board of f
New Britain in the suit brought to com- o
pel the admission of unvaccinated chil- p
dren to the public school. ,
Vaccination Not Compulsory.
The judge finds that'the law authoriz- 1
ing the school board to order all school i
children vaccinated and to exclude those
not vaccinated from the schools, is un- n
constitutional. This decision and that t
of Justice Gaynor of Brooklyn, that a
man may not be compelled to submit to v
vaccinatiofi any more than he d
may be compelled to submit to c
the administration of a noxious p
dose of medicine is being indus-
triously spread all over the
country by the anti-vaccinists. The A
wide prominence attained by Justice A
Gaynor in the recent election cases gives
his opinion weight. Practitioners as a
rule refuse to express an opinion as to
the probable result had smallpox become ]
epidemic and had people in threatened I
localities backed their refusal to be vac- ]
cinated with a judicial decision. The ]
percentage of refusals among very ignor-
ant people is about 50 per cent. It is
less than 5 per cent among the intelli-
gent. The arguments against the prac-
tice have been vigorous and convincing,
but the pro-yaccinits say they are not (
logical and not borne out by facts.
It cannot be denied, however, that the
ranks of the disbelievers have swelled I
in the last fiv' years. A movement i., ]
afoot now to- secure legislation which I
will prohibit any board of health from I
practicing wholesale vaccination and
from attempting it in any case except
with the full and free, consent of the
Mr A New Yacht. /
Mr. Richard K. Fox, the wealthy
moral publisher, has given orders for the
construction of a steam yacht, which is
expected to make thirty knots an hour,
and which can be converted into a tor-
pedo boat on short notice. It is under-
stood that the swift steamer is to be
called into existence to enable Mr. Fox
to escape.from Anthony Comstock, when
that sagacious and alert functionary dis-
covers the elevating character of Mr.
Fox's wealth producing publication.
Another move in the contest over *the
will of the late Francis W. Lasak, who
for many years was a partner of the
original John Jacob, Astor in the fur
trade, will be made in a few days. Law-
yer Aaron Kuhri, counsel for Mrs. An-,
toinette Schermerhorn, a daughter of
Mr. Lasak, will apply for an injunction
to prevent a sale of property valued at
$5,000,000, which is advertised to ocqur
The contest over Lasak's will has
been in the courtsC in one form or an-
other, almost constantly since his death
in 1889. By his will he left the bulk of
his estate to his favorite daughter', Mrs.
Cordelia D. Chauvet of Dobbs' Ferry.
Liberal provisions were made for Mrs.
Ouhelia J. Cuthbert and Mrs. Adelaide
McKenzie of Brooklyn, but to Mrs.
Schermerhorn he gave only the interest
on $30,000 for life.
Miss Kinney's Suit.
The suit of Miss Bertha E. Kinney of
Moosup, Conn., against the New Nork
Herald for $50,000 damages, -trial of
which was begun on Wednesday before
Judge Townsend in the United States
circuit court has been decided in favor of
the plaintiff, the jury assessing damages,
Judge Townsend, in his charge, said:
"It is admitted that the article in ques-
tion was a false and damaging libel, and
was given a prominent place in the news-
paper. It is taken for granted in such
cases that the libel is in itself malicious.
It is for you to decide what damage can
be awarded. There is no fixed sum.
Character has no market value."
On request of the' attorneys for the
newspaper, Judge Townsend, however,
charged the jury to award no punitive or
exemplary damages, on the ground that
no actual malice on the part of the
editor had been shown. He further
charged the jury to consider that the
position of the plaintiff in society re-
mains good, and not to award damages
merely because the newspaper failed to
make a thorough investigation of the
ibelous story before it was printed.
At Glens Falls.
About forty skeletons of white men and
Indians have been unearthed by work-
men building a new road at Caldwell,
near Fort William Henry. Theruins
appear to be a burying groufid used
after the French and Indian war in 1757.
More skeletons are being dug up.
The Brighton Beach Racing associa-
tion will open its race track on May 30,
Memorial day. Orders have been given
to the printer to get up the programme,
and Secretary Sass is hard at work today
arranging ra ng ace? with attractive features
for the hlorsemen and race-going public.
with her to Martinique. Of course
there will be a big fight over salvage for
HAS AN ORANGE GROVE TO SELL.
Perrin H. Sumner, the Great Identifier, Is
Again Before the Public.
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.] I
NEW YORK, May 26.-Perrin H. Sum-
ner, the "Great American Identifier," so
called because he was sure that a man
who committed suicide in the Getty
House, Yonkers, three years ago, was
his "ancle Edgar," and that another
man who sometime afterward committed
suicide in the Astor .House, this city,
was his selfsame "uncle Edgar," and
who has figured in some peculiar orange
grove deals, is again before the public.
The following advertisement appeared
A practical man wanted to go to Florida, who will
loan $2,000 on and take charge of improved prop-
erty worth $10,000; extra inducements will be given
to the right man. Sumner, 69 Nassau street."
"Tremendous bargain," said Mr. Sum-
ner. "It's an oange grove, 360 acres;
fine fourteen-room mansion, persimmons,
Spanish bayonets, corn, string beans,
tomatoes-anything and everything-
and 1,000 orange trees worth $10 a piece,
all in full bloom, and there's a specimen
So saying, Mr. Sumner pointed to a
semi-petrified orange that was lying on
"Where is this magnificent estate?"
asked the reporter%
"Well, the estate, sir, is near Starke,
Bradford county, Florida. I own half of
those 360 acres. Another party owns
the other half. If you pay the $2,000 for
the privilege of farming and reaping the
half benefit out of my half, you will en-
joy the right to purchase the other half
for another $1,000. But I must have the
$2,000 before the end of this week.
Then I'll take you down ond*show you
DR. NOURI'S BIU CLAIM.
Local Weather Observations.
a| .- .l | gE
^ ~~~~ 410"^iSMi
8 a. m............ Pt. cloudy. 29.68 70 62- 77 S 8 .
8u. m........... Pt. cloudy. 29.90 77 64 64 N E 13 ....
Maximum temperature for the 24 hours 87;
minimum temperature, 65.
BAME DATE LAST TEAR.
SMaximum temperature. 90; minimum tempera-'
For Sale or Charter-Steamboats and
launches. Merrill-Stevens Engineering
Co., Jacksonville, Fla. Telephone 229.
The crowd of patrons flocking to
Davis' picture gallery all of the past
*week is encouraging. This makes us
think that we are turning out the most
satisfactory work. Whether we are or
not, follow the crowd if you need a
picture and judge for yourself. We do
the .work, and guarantee it to please you.
Our lot of negligee shirts are just the
thing. Just stylish enough, just cheap
enough to suit every one. They are 62
cents each. Every young man should
come and examine them. This beauti-
ful line of popular shirt wear. Also
shirts of a higher grade and price to suit
the most fastidious. SIG. HESS.
Campbell Bros., who have been in the
butcher business for years in Jackson-
ville, have opened a handsome new shop
on Main street, just below the Placide
hotel. They have every facility to
please. They endeavor to keep the
freshest :and best of meats and vege-
tables of every kind, and this is appreci-
ated, as is shown by the- steady growing
patronage. Fresh butter, milk and eggs
always on hand. Campbell Bros. give
prompt and polite attention, and guaran-
tee to always serve their patrons with
the bestthat. the market affords. They
will do this, and only await orders to
WASHINGTON, May 26.-The claim of
Dr. Zamorin Nouri, archbishop of Baby-
lon, discoverer of the ark and the pos-
sesspr of many other titles, against the
United States, which seems to have ex-
cited much interest in England, where
the potentate is 'at present, is well
known to the officials of the dQpartment
of state. They are by no means alarmed
at the rapid growth of the claim from
$50,000 in Washington to' 5,000,00u in
Londor| I I"
Dr. 1Nourt was here last fall and told
the Turkish minister that most extra-
ordinay tale of how he was victimized as
the result of a conspiracy in California,
while on his way to take part in the con-
gress of religions at the World's fair.
He claimed to have been robbedof
valuables and illegally confined in a
lunatic asylum, and demanded $50,000
Without indorsing this clain the Turk-
ish minister referred it to the state de-
partment. The officials, wrote to the
California -authorities, and it appears
that the story was the creation of a
diseased imagination, so that even if
the British government i induced to
take tl the asie it wilt-doubtles be
easily oas to it* JakofA
ti aS ..' Y _,4' '
ONE CENT A WORD COLUMN.
3. JWill buy an-room dwellingwith half lot
$315 fin heart of city. A. 0. Wright, Smith
Building. Telephone, 338.
$20,000 To loan at 7 er cent on satisfactory
$20 security. A. 0. Wright.
SUMMER BOARDJ in New York-44 Irving place,
New York city, will be found a comfortable
house, in a convenient neighborhood, for those
Who may desire summer board in that city.
FIRST CLASS summer board in thd mountains;
Sat ClarksvilleGa.; excellent location. Mrs. F.
1calK AIininry ID
Radical Cab!i 1at '10'-
PICAL TO THE CITIZEN. "-- '-
PARIS, May 26.-M. Bri-SOn, -who was
summoned yesterday afternoon by Presi-
dent Carnot, today declined the task of
forming a cabinet, alleging as a reason
the failure of M. Bourgeois and M.
Peytral, who represent less advanced
ideas. It would thus appear that a
purely Radical ministry is impossible,
and that a Dupuy Radical cabinet is more
likely to be successful. In such a com-
bination it is probable that MM. Brisson,
Bourgeois, Poincarre, Cavaignac, Del-'
cass, Doumeg, Mercier and, Kerjegn
If the present plans fail, President
Carnot will send a message to the cham-
bers announcing that he will not be a
candidate for, re-election to the presi-
dency, and a stop-gap cabinet may be
formed in order to attend to current
QUEEN VICTORIA'S BIRTHDAY.
A Great Military Ceremony Witnessed by,
thee Royal ?Family.
[SPECIAL TO THE ITIZEN. I
,LONDON, May 26.-The birthday of
Queen Victoria was officially celebrated
today. The west end of London was
especially decorated for the occasion
with flags and appropriate emblems and
designs. The Prince and Princess,,of
Wales, the Duchess of Saxe-Coburg-
Gotha, the Duchess of Albany and other
members of the royal family witnessed
the elaborate military ceremony known'
as the "trooping of the colors" on the
parade ground at Whitehall. The
weather was delightful and the ceremony
attracted many thousand sightseers to
Offered to Exchange Teams.
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN. ]
MOBILE, May 26.-A story is afloat to-
night to the effect that Manager Sullivan
of Atlanta has, offered to exchange teams
with President Hooper of Mobile and
give $1,500 to boot. President Hooper
will npt, of course, accept.
Shirts-the best made-over a hundred ex-
c, lusive styles to select from.
yogers. Peet & Co.'s Unlined Serge Suits-'
weigh thirty-five ounces-perfect in quality,
style and workmanship-twelve dollars.
Black,. blue, brown, and grays. J. B. F.
Jackson, DaCosta Printing CGompany.
"Yellow Rims" Lead!
Charleston, 12 races-10 firsts, 7 seconds.
VICTORS and STEARNS-two leading wheels in
improvements and guarantees.
Many other Bicycles, $10 to $50 and $75.
Bells, Lanterns and sundries.
WSeveral bargains in new and second hand
GEORGE N. ADATIS,
48 WEST FORSYTH STREET,. JACKSONVILLE.
i1 lMade and Delivered
the Same Day.
G, G, ROGERS & 0O.,
S 38 West Forsyth St., ,
And a complete supply of all kinds of packing house products.,
J.ACKSONVILLE arCnd ST. A.UGUST.5INE, FLA.
: ~rs 1P T*i~FPlr D~~ PmDlrr~mm '.. ..
DAILY FLORIDA CITIZEN,
THEY ASK FOR HARMONY)
ButWish to Supplant the Reg-
INDEPENDENTS' COOL PROPOSITION
To Dissolve the Begular Democratic Coun
ty Committee and Appoint Another
with Independents on It-Work
of the Executive Committee.
A meeting of the county Democratic
executive committee was held at the
office of Mr. George E. Wilson yesterday
morning, and was presided over by Dr
W. McL. Dancy, chairman. Mr. Jules
Salomon, the secretary, and about flf
teen members were present.
The question of a recommendation o
an appointee to fill the position o
clerk of the circuit court, in case
vacancy should occur, came up for con
sideration. Three candidates appeared
for the recommendation, A. L. Turner
E. J. E. McLauren and R. L. "Buckman
A vote was taken, resulting in Turner
receiving nine votes; McLauren, three
and Buckman, one.
A resolution was unanimously passed
that hereafter '.no member of the com-
mittee shall sign a petition recommend
ing a candidate for appointment to any
office." Such endorsement will have to
come from the committee as a whole and
in regular meeting.
The committee decided that it was
not proper for any officer of the criminal
court to defend persons charged with
crime either before the Justice or crimi-
nal courts of the county.
Analous to Get Back Into the Fold.
Messrs. H. W. Clark, C. B. Spencer
and W. A. Adams appeared before the
committee, and Mr. Clark, as spokesman,
stated that at a mee *g of the Barra
independent committf ;hey had been
appointed a committee r present them-
selves and ask that a committee be ap-
pointed to confer with a similar one ap-
pointed by the Barrs committee "jr the
objective purpose of harmonic g the
Democracy of the county and eliminating
any discord that might exist in the party
SChairman Dancy replied that the mat-
ter would be considered and a reply
given before adjournment. After duly
considering the matter, the committee
sent the following reply to the Barrs
"JACKSONVILLE, May 26.
"Messrs. H. W. Clark, C. B. Spencer and
W. A. Adams, City:
S'"GENTLEMEN: In reply to your visit
this morning, will say that a regular
meeting of the Duval county Democratic
executive committee will be held on the
second Thursday in June, and at that
time will consider any communication in
writing that you or any other body of
citizens or as individuals may see fit to
There was no further business for con-
sideration, and the committee adjourned
,, until the next regular meeting.
~' The Barrs Committee Meet.
'-. metingo tbseBsrrz iWe ene 4t
faction was leld at the office of Chair-
, m man Barrs with about fifteen members
*" presentn. i
The meeting was largely taken up in
considering the question of party har-
mony in the county, and it was the gen-
eral sense of the meeting that this could
be best brought about by the appoint-
ment of a committee to confer with a
similar committee appointed by the
Democratic committee. To this end a
committee consisting of J. M. Barrsa H.
W. Clark, W. A. Adams, C. B. Spencer,
E. TN. Gilbert and J. N. C. Stockton was
For the guidance of that committee
the following resolutions were then in-
troduced and passed:
"Resolved, That the special commit-
tee appointed to attempt to secure
harmonious action between all the
Democrats of the county of Duval are
hereby instructed to express the unan-
imous desire of this committee that all
the Democrats of the county be harmon-
ized, and that the two organizations
now existing be consolidated by the
election of a new executive committee
to be elected by a primary election,
called for that purpose by the joint
action of both existing committees, and
participated in by all Democrats without
regard to past factional differences; such
election to be protected by all proper
safeguards as may be necessary to pre-
vent fraud threat; each executive com-
mittee appointing one inspector and one
clerk to hold the election in each elec-
tion district; each faction having a right
to watchers or challengers at each poll-
ing place; registration lists being used
and opportunity given tor enrollment as
voters at said election all such Democratg
'as are entitled tb register and vote in
the next state election, or to be trans-
ferred from one district to another,.
Willing for Harmony-on Paper.
"Resolved, That the foregoing prop-
osition be submitted to the other com-
mittee or its representatives, and if that
is not acceptable then the committee is
authorized to enter into other fair ar-
rangement to that end, which will sub-
mit to the,Democratic people of Duval
county an opportunity by a fair election
to choose a new .executive committee to
succeed both existing organizations, and
thereby, harmonize their factional dif-
"Be it further resolved, That it is the
sense of this executive committee that
the best interests of the Democratic
party, both in Duval county and else-
where, that the factional differences in
this county be promptly, fairly and per-
manently harmonized by the formation
of a county organization, elected by the
Democrats of the county, to succeed
both existing organizations.)"
The county Democratic committee
being then in session, it was decided to
appoint a 'committee to appear before
that body at once and ask for the ap-
pointment of such a committee for con-
This committee did so, as stated above,
and the answer given was received in
/ v due form.
: IThe Barrs Committee Nonplused.
'.The reply was not at all satisfactory
Sto the members of the Barrs' indepeid-
aent faction, as it was considered to be a
refusal to recognize them as a duly con-
stituted Democratic committee. An in-
formal discussion took place among the
BRarria nommitevn4Aa a-, to -whor cirhonir h'A
BAY & LAURA SlTS,
KEEP MFO. CO.
FR ESH- ME EATS,
WI I.T.TAM A. BOURS & C0.,
Grain, Hay, Feed, Garden Seeds and Fertilizers, Flour, Grits, Real,
Cotton Seed Meal, Etc.
OFFICE: 22 WEST BAY ST., JACKSONVILLE FLA.
E 2 SEND FOR CATALOGUE. I
"-- ''~'' ~~~"
REDMOND'S STOCK OF FURNITURE;
Department of State Officials Are
Alarmed at Its Rapid Increase.
[SPEoIAL TO THE OITIZEN.1
SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1894.
)e CITY NEWS BRIEFLY TOLD.
Children's day exercises will be held a
d the McTyeire Memorial church this even
Mr. and Mrs. John Zahm rejoice ove
the birth of a son, born yesterday morn
Benjamin Dunham and Sarah Williams
& colored, obtained licenses to marry yes
- Mr. J. A. Bishop and wife gave a water
L. party to about a dozen friends yesterday
l- Mr. J. D. Baker and a party of friend
were out on the river last evening in Mr
r- McConihe's naphtha launch Fay. t
" A party of about fifteen schoolgirl
r went out on the Ogeechee for a moon
" light ride on the river last evening.
d The water mains on Main street ar
Snow covered up as far as Beaver street
- all the connections having been made a
e far as that.
, An Epworth league has been organ
e ized at the South Jacksonville Methodis
h church, with J. F. Henry as president
t and Miss Fannie Benedict secretary.
r Deputy Sheriff Charles E. Collins i
e now putting in his spare moments in ai
s effort to manipulate successfully the key
of a typewriter. He is "catching on
Policeman Sammons has a ticket usei
e in the election of New Brighton county
Pa., in 1872, which he prizes ver3
r highly, and also an old check dated i!
s Frank L. Moore, proprietor of th
i. Hotel Eitranjero, was arrested yester
)f day morning at the instigation of J. W
e Booz and placed under $100 bond t
keep the peace.
e The Florida Central and Peninsula
e railroad will give an excursion. to Fer
n nandina today, leaving at 8:30 a. m. an
5- returning at 6:25 p. m. Fare $1 for th(
e round trip.
S Five carloads of watermelons, the firs
large shipment of the season, arrive(
Here yesterday over the Florida Centra
o and Peninsular railroad and will g<
s north today on the steamship Algon
e quin. .
e Mr. Walker, a clerk in Merryday
SPaine's music store, was seized with an
epileptic fit at the corner of Ocean and
Forsyth streets yesterday afternoon
He recovered in a short time and waE
sent home in a carriage.
S Judge Swayne was not in the city yes
o terday, and consequently there was n
e session of the United States court. Cour
e will convene again tomorrow, when th
remainder of the criminal docket will be
taken up and disposed of.
J. Rosamond Johnson, a colored
pianist, is to give an entertainment a
n the Ebenezer Methodist Episcopal church
on June 6. Johnson has been studying
at the Boston conservatory of music foi
Y some time, and Is said to be a skillfu
n Brick valve jackets and iron cov
are to be placed on the Main street wa
o main at the intersections of Sta
Beaver, Monroe and' Adams streets.
i water main is to be put in at the
street crossing to prevent tearing up
s paving when the pipe is extended
t that street.
l THE MESSAGE WAS A FAKE.
a. No Such Schooner as the-Dolly An
Silly Practical Joke.
l The message found in a bottle off
t let key on May 21, and reported in
terday's CITIZEN, turns out to be a
as was intimated in yesterday's air
S The message purported to be:S
Captain Johnson of the schooner
Ann, bound from New York to"
West, and was/ dated Sept. 21,
1889. The records of the merchap
shipping show that at no 'time
t within the past ten years has there bee
1[ a vessel of any description of that name,
much less a three masted schooner. The
message therefore stands as the prao
' ileal joke of, some inane person':,who
holds fellowship with the small arm of
persons that every year throw bottles
into the sea With .fictitious messages,
regardless of the fact that they may
coincide with the names of vessels and
of seamen and cause unnecessary
A Local Committee Formed and a Delegate
Sent to New York.
At the last meeting of St. Johns
division, No. 196, Order of Railway Con-
ductors of Jacksonville, George Dewson,
Sd Earle,. S.cE. Shefstall, J. L. Baker
and J. J. Mitchell were elected as mem-
bers of a general committee :which is to
be formed in the state amoug the various
orders of railroad employees, such as
the Order of, ailroad Conductors,
Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers,
and Railway Trainmen and Tele-
Mr. George Dewson was also elected
as a delegate to attend a convention of
these orders which'is to convene in New
York city tomorrow. The object of the
meeting is to consider matters that are
beneficial to the railroad employees.
Highi School Medals.
The following pupils will wear the
high school medals during the summer:
First medal-Master VanDeman of
the junior class and Miss Nooney of the
Second medal, senior class--Misses
Edith Grunthal ad Katie Fridenberg.
Junior class-Miss Abbie Avery, 0C
class; Misses Grunithal and '- Bertie
Only four scholars of the seventy-one
failed to pass in every study.
Miss Annie Knight's School.
The bright scholars for the past week
atthis school are as follows:
Star scholars:: Anna Taliaferro, Addie
Canova, Jack Rollins, Ernest Ricker,
Harry Hernandez, George Ward.
Roll of honor: Barney Shields, Ray
Knight, Jack Rollins, Eugene Gonzale",
Russell Sabez, Clyde Johnson, Roy John-
son, Harry Hernandez, Frank Rhoads,
Ernest Ricker, Frank Ward, George
Ward, Jay Dey, Stella Huau, Louise
Fletcher, Addie Canova, Adda Taliaferro.
Bottling Works Sold.
A bill of sale was filed in the office of
the clerk of the circuit court yesterday
transferring the Eureka bottling works
in this city from L. D. Towusend to
Mary A. Townsend, the consideration
being $3,000. ':
The young Democracy.
Judge Cromwell Gibbons, who has
,been mentioned several times in connec-
.* i-" -,iA4l- '+I,- ,_ ,.,-- 1-i-, -- -1 -V 4.
wfll then be taknh for a thorough organ
ization. It is also understood that the
t club has a candidate for the state senate
n- whom it proposes to push to the fron
during the fall campaign.
r The Colvin Bond Suit.
2- The Colvin bond suit is at a standstill
, at the present time, and there have beer
s, no new developments since the last de
- cislon was rendered by Judge Swayne
on Thursday. The counsel for the city
r is waiting for Mr. Colvin's lawyers to ap
y ply for an injunction, and in the event
of this not being done, will doubtless
s file a demurrer to the equity of the bill
Invited to Vermont.
s Major A. J. Russell, grand secretary
. of the Masonic lodge of Florida, is in re
ceipt of a very handsome invitation from
the grand lodge of Vermont, which wil
Celebrate its centennial anniversary at
, Burlington on June 13. Invitations have
s also been received by the grand master
deputy grand master and junior and
- senior wardens of the grand lodge.
t Pineapples Going Forward.
The Florida Fruit Exchange received
s five cars of pineapples from the Indian
n river section last week. These were
s forwarded to New York, Boston, Chicago
" and Cincinnati, which are the lpading
markets. It is expected that pineapple
d shipments will come forward in large
, quantities this week.'
y ". Professor Pasco Will Remain.
n Professor Pasco has declined the pro-
fessorship of the sub-freshmen depart-
e mentor Oxford college at Emery, Ga.,
Which was offered him a short time ago,
. and will remain as principal of the Duval
0 high school.
r A Lighter to Be Raised.
.- An effort was being made yesterday tc
d raise the lighter and hoisting engine be-
e longing to Squire English at Hogan
street dock, The lighter had sprung a
t leak and sunk.
1 More Cigar Makers.
o Ma John Dzlalynski's cigar factory,
. the "La Flor de Tampa,"' on West Bay
street, has an accession of thirty-five
cigar makers, who arrived from Tampa
. The Jacksonville Graded School.
s The closing exercises of the Jackson-
ville graded school will take place in the
Park Opera House on Friday, June 8.
- The exercises will be highly interesting.
t PROHIBITIONISTS' APPEAL.
e An Address Issued Regarding the South
Carolina Whisky Muddle.
d T:-.., TSPEOIAL TO THE CITIZEN.1 i
t 'COLUMBIA, S. C.,. May 26.--L. D.
h Childs, chairman of the state Prohibition
g executive committee, issued an address
r today which outlines the position of the
1 'Prohibitionists as to the present muddle
ress declares that the present
e gravest that has confronted
since reconstruction, and that
r the state ` convention of Pro-
s to meet on June 7 voices
ents of a large class of people
eve that Prohibition is the
r crime, pauperism and other
,'ing from t'he liquor traffic.
.o response to the call is urged
of the greatest i mportancge
gn th-e dfitpeila w *ftheau1
A Costly Experiment.
experiment, authorized by the
re, in direct violation of the will
people as clearly expressed at the
f tion,.has after nine months'trial
.n- closed by'.the interposition of
preme court at a cost of bitter po-
l antimosity, bloodshed and a condi-
i unchecked la',ne ses on the part
eentative s of the liquor trafic,
t Blelled in the history of the state.,
.y h first decision of the supreme
^ 0 _t ithas beeu interpreted by some as
,; ''ifi~ removing all restraint from the
1, ior trafi.,-, and the whisky sellers
have been thus advised that they might
reopen their saloons anywhere in the
state without molestation from the au-
"As a direct result of this announce-
ment, the sluice-gate of this abomination
has been opened, and a stream of ixtoxi-
cants 'is now rolling in upon the state
which, if unchecked by the, prompt and
determined action of a united people,
will carry death and destruction to every
portion of our devoted commonwealth."
Prohibitionists. are asked to work
unitedly fpr the enforcement of the law,
and to demonstrate to the people 'that
the adoption of a more: effective statute
.The address closes with the following
Lay Aside Animosities.
"It is for all true citizens who have
the general good at heart to lay aside
animosities that have divided them as a
political party in the past, and,, putting
behind them the bitterness which four
years of factional strife has engen-
dered, remember only that we are
Carolinians whose dearest interests
are in jeopardy. Meeting aq broth-
ers on the common ground which
all can occupy without the least abate-
ment of self respect or regard for the
views of each other on other subjects,
we should stand together until prohibi-
tion is permanently grafted on the fun-
damental law of the state. In the pres-
ence of a danger so imminent to all,
considerations of mere personal or fac-
tional dominance or advancement should
be held resolutely in abeyance.
COLLISION IN MIDOCEAN.
The Steamship Fuerst Bismarck Run Into
by the Ship Louise.
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZoZ.
LONDON, May 26.-Captain Elbers of
the Hamburg-American liner Fuerst Bis-
marck, ,reports..a thrilling accident in
midoceau. The steamship left New
York, May 17. On May 22, at 2 o'clock
in-the morning, she had a slanting col-
lision with the ship Louise, from Mar-
tinique for Bordeaux.
Captain Elbers says the lights jof the,
ship were hidden by her sails, and that
before anybody was aware of the ship's
presence she had struck the steamship,
tearing away the latter's stanchionsmand
about twenty feet of-her rail.
The Louise broke her foremast and
bowsprit and had her rigging all tangled
Up:, .... .r-"" "- --
Capt',a jiuers sent back a boat and
folInd the crew of the Louise in a state of
pa,nmc. 'They were asked to go to work
aud clean away the wreckage, but re-
fused, declaring that the ship was
sinking. :' .
mentioned. Mr. Barrs seemed to b
most favorably mentioned by the con
The Barrs committee then adjourned
until next Saturday.
WILL ABIDE BY THE FIRST SUIT.
Agreement Made with Regard to th
River Improvement Bond Suit.
S An agreement made between Cooper
Cooper, representing the plaintiffs, an
R. B. Archibald and H. Bisbee, repre
- senting the defendants, in the suit of A
W. Knight versus The County of Duval
was filed in the circuit clerk's office yes
This is the suit where Mr. Knight pu
chased $175,000 worth of the river im
provement bonds, the trustees' under
c standing being at the time that the in
e terest should date from the time of do
livery of the bonds. Suit was afterward
brought by the Rev. Knight for the pay
. ment of interest from the time of is.
s suance of the bonds. The bonds wer
- delivered in different amounts at a time
hence there are suits in each case. Th
f agreement filed sets forth that bot
f parties agree to abide in the second sui
a by the decision in the first case, whether
Sin favor of or against the defendant. Th
amount involved in the two suits i
S WORK AT THE NEW DEPOT SITE.
50,000 Cross Ties to be Used in Laying th
' Railway Tracks.
As soon as the piling and capping fo
the tracks of the Terminal company ar
completed, the ties on which the track
Share to be laid will be placed in position
The contract for furnishing these ties, o
which there will be over 50,000, will b
advertised for in a few days.
Some idea of the magnitude of th
work that is .being undertaken can be
Gained by taking a look westward front
the top of the viaduct. The three mas
sive plledrlvers are conspicuous in the
distance. Two trains &an be seen en
gaged in hauling dirt to fill in the low
lands, nearly all of the ground having to
be made. Several- hundred men can also
be seen busily engaged in various kinds
L of work. The scene is truly an active
The canal is now completed, and the
water is flowing steadily through the
S St. Matthew's Church Picnic.
The Sunday school of St. Matthew's
church will give their picnic next Tues
day at Fort George. This promises to
Sbe a very pleasant affair, and every om
should go and enjoy the ride to the
mouth of the river.
I Roy Walter will spend his vacation
S Hon. William A. Niblack of Lake City
is in the city.
Mr. R. D. Winegar of DeLand was in
the city yesterday..
Mr. J. M. Barrs went down to Pabl
yesterday to spend the Sabbath.
Ex-Sheriff James Shelley of Putnam
county wds in the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Holmes and Miss
Sallle Holmes are spending a week at
The Rev. J. R. Tercy of Kentucky will
preach at the-Oongregat onal ehureh thil
Professor H. O.)Hamm of the Duval
High selcool has been sick during the last
Mr. Harry B. Sargent leaves today for
Ocean Grove, N. J., where he will spend
Colonel W. G. Coleman of the Florida
Central and Peninsular railroad went to
Mr. Harwood Rosser will leave next
week for New Orleans, where he will
spend several months.
Miss Madeline Hunt left the city last
night for Callahan for a brief visit to her
sister, Mrs. S. A. Stokes.
Mrs. Frank Clark and Miss Effle For-
sythe of Bartow passed through the city
yesterday on their way north.
Miss Berenice Frazier came over from
St. Augustine last Thursday to attend
the high school commencement.,
Jacob Duclenhoffer, for a long time
identified with A. K. Leon's retail de-
partment, sails for New York this morn-
Mr. James J. Corbett of Lake City,
who has been here attending the United
States court, leaves this morning for his
Miss Denia Larimore of Riverside,
Putnam county, is the guest of Miss
Clara Walker on West Monrpe street for
a few days. ..
Captain plackburn of Live Oak, who
has been in attendance upon the United
States grand jury, left for his home yes-
Lieutenant W. A. Thurston, United
States army, commandant of the Florida
state college, wasi in the city yesterday
on a pleasure trip.
Captain C. E. Garner has returned from
Savannah, where he has been on a visit
with his family, and is again in com-
mand of the Manatee.
W. H. Pleasanf, general freight agent
of the Florida, Central and Peninsular,
railway returned yesterday from a busi-
ness trip to south Florida.
REv. W. H;'Dodge and Masters Jamie
and Eugene will go down to Mayport to-
morrow. Mrs. Dodge and the little
ones will go later in the week.
Chief Haney and wife left for Atlanta
yesterday morning on a visit to relatives
and friends. Mrs. Haney will remain
all summer, and the chief will return in
a few days.
Dr. J: H. Douglas, wife and'baby, and
Miss Julia Greenleaf will leave on next
Tuesday for La Cueva, N, M., where
they wilL spend the summer on the
ranch of Mr. David C. Dewell, who is a
brother in law of Mr. Greenleaf. The
latter will leave for the same pace later.
Misses' Leomad and Anita, Courier,
who have been spending the winter with
their grandmother, Mrs. T. H. Leach, in
SEast Jacksonville, and attending school
here, left yesterday morning for their
home on Jekyll island. A number of
their young friends gave them a sur-
prise party on Friday afternoon.
Major A. J. Russell has returned from
White Springs, where he delivered an
address before the Chautauqua on the
subject of the "Young Man -with a Pur-
pose and the Young Man Without a Pur-
pose." Major Russell also attended the
m mm~w nnv mA-t/ nw*f.\4 a\i-vt*tLa nf*-/* ..tV P-l ai /tn acsA
will prevent an open display of hostility
toward him by the Alliance, but it will
hardly bring votes. Alliancemen, as a
rule, would prefer Governor Tillman in
rebellion to Senator Butler squarely on
their platform-not that they bear Mr.
Butler any ill will, but because they be-
lieve in Ben Tillman above any political
The anti-Tillmanites take little or no
Interest in Senator Butler's position, on
account of his having somewhat catered
to the Tillmanites and not having
squarely aligned himself against Till-
man. He is making his own fight, and
while they may yield him support at the
ballotbox because he is less distasteful
than Governor Tillman, they are not in
a mood to go wild with enthusiasm over
any of his utterances.
The Judge Called It Fightlng-A Light
Thomas Williams and Conway Brown,
who had a fight in front of Whitworth's
place late Friday nigh#, were fined $10
each in the municipal court yesterday
morning. The prisoners protested that
they were not fighting, but only "sky-
larking," but Judge Gibbons didn't look
at it in that light, and the fine re-
Nero Ballard, a colored boy arrested as
a suspicious character, was held ten
days that he may be examined as to his
For Jacksonville, May 27:
Sun rises .............................. ..... 4:54 a. m .
Sun sets .................................... 7:00 p. i .
M oon rises ................................. 12:26 p. m .
Mayport (mouth of St. Johns river):
High tide........ ..........12:08a. m. 12:49 p. m.
Low tide ...................... 6:34 a.m. 6:57 p. m.
For Jacksonville, add fifty-six minutes to these
figures. Inase of heavy west winds, tide figures
at Jacksonville wUl be somewhat later, and for ease
winds, earlier, according to the velocity of the wind.
(Masters and mates of vessels are requested to re-
port at THE CMZEN office, in person or by mail, all
derelicts and other obstructions in navigation,
buoyst ut o place or other information that may
be of value to the maritime trade. Bearings of
such obstacles, latitude and longitude qf derelicts,
vessels spoken, etc., are requested.)
PORT OF JACKSONVILLE, May 26.-Ar-
rived: Steamship Algonquin, Platt, New
York, also entered and cleared. Arrived
schooner Champion, Peacon, Elyott's
Vessels in Port.
Steamship Algonquin (Am.), 2,258 tons,
Platt. Arrived last night and sails today
with passengers and merchandise, New
York via Charleston. I
Schooner E A Scribner (Am.), 378 tons,
Dodd; loading lumber at Dexter Hun-
ter's mill. Arrived Thursday from Ha-
vana via Sapelo quarantine station.
Schooner Emily B (Am.), 39 tons,
Devine; overhauling at Merrill-Stevens
Engineering company's shipyard.
Tugboat Iris (Am.) of Brunswick, Ga.,
33 tons, Hotch; overhauling at Drew &
Schooner Champion (Am.), 33, tons,
Peacon: 1,500 dozen pineapples from
Elyott's Cay. Arrived yesterday.
The Clyde steamship arrived last night
from New York via Charleston with the
following passengers: For Jacksonville,
R. D. Winniger, G. H. Hopkins and wife,
H. T. Saxton, Mrs. B. H. Barnett, M. J.
Forane; for New Orleans, A. von Buist;
for Tampa, Mrs. Thomas Reed: for
Auburndale, A. F. Wise ,andifeft
B&rtbw, George Kearin E H B
I of water in the inlet, where two years
ago there was a sand beach high and
dry. If this deepening from natural
causes continues-which seems alto-
gether likely-perhaps no dredging by
the government would be necessary;
still the reef outside the inlet would be
an obstacle and a menace to navigation,
and it would be necessary to cut a chan-
nel through it in order to utilize the
Deep water inside. This could be done
easily, I think, for the formation is a
soft sandstone, having on it a false
coral which grows and then crumbles
away, only to repeat the process over
and over, if left to itself."
A Coaling Station for the Navy.
Of, course Captain Richards does not
know exactly what Lieutenant Ripley
will report to the department in Wash-
ington, but he feels very confident that
the report will be a favorable one, rec-
ommending appropriations for cutting
through the outer reef and deepening
the water inside-perhaps suggesting
training walls or a jetty. With these
improvements the Santa Lucia inlet
would give access to Santa Lucia roads
inside the long peninsula-a safe har-
bor for vessels drawing fifteen to twenty
feet of water, and with the outlay of a
very small sum of money, comparatively,
our navy could here secure a coaling
station near the Bahama islands. In
times of cyclones or other storms it
would be an excellent harbor of refuge
for merchant vessels, thus reducing the
excessively high insurance rate at pres-
ent in force, by reason of the fact
that there is now no harbor
of refuge anywhere along the lower east
coast of Florida. At Jupiter,, near by,
we already have telegraphic communica-
tion with the Bahamas, also with all
parts of North America by the I. O. T.
line in connection with the Western
Union. In all probability a mail and
passenger service by magnificent
steamers will soon be established be-
tween Nassau and the southern terminus
of the Jacksonville, St. Augustine and
Indian River railway. This is now at
West Palm Beach on Lake Worth, and
from there a canal is being rapidly cut
to the deep waters of Biscayne bay.
If all these considerations are pre-
sented by Lieutenant Ripley in his re-
port, the government officials will cer-
tainly see an opportunity to spend the
public money most advantageously.
LIVE SPORTING NOTES.
Mike Kelly now thinks that his Allen-
town club will win the Pennsylvania
state league pennant by July 4.
Abson offered $1,000 for Second Base-
man Stewart of the Sioux City club.
But Watkins wanted $2,000, and now the
deal is off.
Jimmy Galvin, the old league pitcher,
has already put himself on good terms
with the eastern league cranks by his
fine work in the box for the Buffalo club.
Gilbert, the third baseman transferred
to Buffalo, by the Brooklyn club, is fairly
kill ing the ball.
The Providence 61ub of the Eastern
league is trying to secure Catcher La
Chance of the Brooklyns.
From present indications, it looks as
though it will be hard to pick out a pen-
nant winner before August. ,
The Wasington club's officials will
riot run after Pitcher- Esper, who de-
serted the club a few days ago, but if he
doesn'L report in ten days they will have
Motz,. Cross and Connie Murphy of the
Clucinuati club have been transferred tpo
the Indianapolis club on the condition
that they can be had whenever they are
In the last two Boston-New York
'games ,Tot" Murphy accepted twenty-
one fielding chances without an error of
Of the seven~ty-four pitchers in the
league twelve are left handed, nine made
their debut in the' big league this sea-
son, thirteen during last season, and
only eleven were in the major organiza-
tion before 1890. The stars of the old
association number fourteen.
"Danny" Needham, who is in Chicago,
has issued a challenge to fight any 145-
pound nman in the world for a purse or
Frank Hall, a Chicago music hall pro-
prietor, proposes to turn the' panorama,
building at the corner of Panorama
place and Wabash avenue into a winter
circus. He is said to have offered $15,-
000, winner to take all and purse to be
divided in case of a draw, to Jackson
and Corbetfc if they will spar for points.
He will allow each man $1,000 for train-
ing expenses. It is not thought the
police would allow such an exhibition.
Hall says after expenses are paid he will
donate the remainder to the poor of the
city. He thinks the receipts would ag-
Jackson, who is now at Joe Dieves'
place over the bay from San Francisco,
was recently interviewed and spoke quite
freely. "My money has been up for
sometime," he said, "and there it will
stay until Corbett acknowledges that.he
does not want to meet me. I am very
anxious to have the affair come off, and
I don't think Corbett has acted as
promptly as he should have done in this
matter. If he had adhered to his origi-
nal agreement with me, we would both
be in training now, with the match only
a few weeks off. I have no idea where
the meeting place will be, and have no
particular choice so long as we get to-
gether once more. I have no doubt that
Jim will come to time eventually, but I
do not liMW this delay."
W. G. Parker of Brooklyn won the'
tennis championship of the south at
Washington by defeating E. P. Fischer.
Tomorrow Fischer and Parker meet
Davidson and Shields in the final dou-
An international athletic congress,
which will be of special interestto Amrer-
ican colleges, will be held at Paris June
16-20 under the auspices of the French
societies for athletics. Baron Pierre De
Coubertin visited Princeton last autumn
and, as commissioner general of the con-
gress, made arrangements for the meet-
ing with Professor William B. Sloane,
who is the American commissioner. The
American member of the Paris executive
committee is Theodore Stanton. The
Prince of Wales, the king of Greece and
Directory of the Churches in the City of
McTveire Memorial church, corner Duval and
SChurch streets, Rev. R. T. DuBose, pastor. Services
at 10:30 a.m. and at 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 3
p.m. Epworth league at 4 p. m.
Trinity Methodist church, south side city park,
Rev. E. B. Snyder, D. D., pastor. Services at 10:30
a. m. and at 7:30 p. m. Sunday school at 9 a. m.
Epworth league at 6:30 p. m.
St. Matthew's church, LaVilla, Rov. W. N. Cono-
ley pastor. Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7 p. m.
Methodist Episcopal church, South Jacksonvillq,
J. P. Pillsbury pastor. .Preaching at 11 a. m. and
7 p. m. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Prayer meeting
Thursday at 7 p. m.
Riverside Methodist Episcopal church, south,
Rev. Ira S. Patterson pastor. Priam. ng at 10:30 a.
m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday school p. Zm.
Lutheran church, corner of Laura and Ashley
streets, Rev. J. F. Probst, pastor. Services at 10 a.
m. and 7 p. m. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Regular
, service, 7:30 p.m. German service directly after
Sunday school the first Sunday of each month.
St. Job church, St. John's place, Rev. V. W.
Shields, r, telephone 230, office at St. John's
parish ho e office hours, 8.30 to 9:30 a. m., 2 to 3
p.m. Services, 7 a. m., 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.;
Sunday school, 3:30 p. m.: Wednesday, 9 a. m.,
Friday, 9 a. m., litany; Friday, 7 p. m., evening
prayer; Bible class, Tuesdays, 7-30 p. m., at parish
Church of the Good Shepherd, Brooklyn, Rev. W.
S. S. Atmore, rector. Services at 7 a. m., 1:045 a.m.
and 7:30 p. m. Woman's Guild meets every Mon-
day at 3 p. m. at the residence of Mrs. J. A. Far-
well, Riverside. President, Mrs. C. B. Rogers; vice
president, Mrs. Clarence Maxwell; secretary, Mrs.
F. J. Kenyon; treasurer, Mrs. D. T. Gerow.
St. Andrew's church (Bishop Young Memorial),
R. E. Grubb, rector. Services: Sundays, holy
communion, 7 a. m.; choral litany, 10:30 a. m.;
evening prayer, choral miserere, 7:30 p. m.; Fri-
Sday, 7 p. m.; also on first Sunday in the month
at 10:30 a. m. and on saints' days at 7 a. m. Seats
free. Rector's study at the church. Every Sunday
night inLent there will be a lecture by the pastor
on church history,
St. Stephen's Episcopal church, corner Third and
West Monroe streets, LaVilla, Rev. R. H. Weller,
D. D., in charge. Services: Morning prayer,
sermon and the celebration of the holy commun-
ion at 10:30 a. m., evening prayer and sermon at
7:15 p. m., Sunday school at 9:30 ap. m., Crosby
Services at board of trade rooms every Lord's
Day at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
and Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m. Weekly
prayer meeting Wednesday. night at 7:30;
Newnan Street Presbyterian church, corner New.
nan and Monroe streets, Rev. W. H. Dodge pastor.
Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school at 3 p. m. Prayer meeting every Wednesday
at 7:30 p.im.
'First Presbyterian church, corner Monroe and-.
Ocean streets, the Rev. W. H.-Hopkins pastor.
Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Sunday
school at 12 noon. Prayer meeting every Wednes-
day evening at 7:30.
First 'Baptist church, northeast corner Church
and Hogan streets, Rev. Malcolm MacGregor pas-
tor. Services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p."m. Sunday
school at 12i m. The Young People's Christian asso-
ciation at 6:15 p. m. Prayer meetings:Fridays at
The Union Congregational church, corner of Ho-
gan and Church streets. Sabbath school at 12 noon.
Service, with sermon, at 10:30 a. m. Christian Ens
deavor at 6:30p.m. Evening worship at church,
7:30. p. m. Prayer meeting every Wednesday at
7:30 p. m.
Church of the Immaculate, Conception, Very
Rev. W. J. Kenny, vicar general, rector; Rev. M. P.
Foley, D. D., assistant. Sunday services: First
mass at 6:30a. m.; high mass, 10 a. im.; Sunday
school, 3 p. m.; vespers and benediction, 7:30 p. m.
Weekly services: Mass every morning at 6:30 a.m.;
stations of the cross and benediction Fridays at
4:30 p. m.
Services at Mt. Zion A. M. E. church, corner New
nan and Beaver street, Rev. J. E. Lee, D. D., pas-
tor. 11 a. m., sermon by the pastor; 4 p. m., Sab
bath school; John W. Jones, superintendent; 7:30
,p. m., sermon by the pastor.
Ebenezer M. E. church, corner .Ashley andHogan
streets, J. B. L. Williams, pastor. Services as fol-
lows: 9 a. m., Sunday school, A. R. Jones, superin
tendent; 11 a. m., preaching by the pastor, and at
7:30 p. m.
Mt. Olive A. M. E. church, Oakland. Sunday
school at 9 a. m., A. C. Lewis, superintendent; 11
a. m. and 7:30 p. m., preaching.
St. Paul A. M. E. church, Rev. John B. Scott, pas
tor; 9 a. m., Sabbath school; services at 11 a. m
3:30 p. m. and 7:30 p. m.
St. Luke's A. M. E. Zion church, Hansontown,
Rev. S. L. McDonnell, pastor. Services today;
Sabbath school, 9:30 a. m.; preaching at 11 a. m.,
3 p. m, and 7:30 p. m.
New Hope A. M. E.' church. Services today:
Preaching at 11 a. m., at 3 p. m. and 7 p. m. by the
pastor. Sunday school at 9 a.m. Rev. C. P. John-
Preaching at old Mount Olive church, East Jack-
sonville at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. by Rev. J. W.
Williams presiding elder of Jacksonville district
of the Colored M. E. church.
.Preaching at St. Joseph's C. Mg. E. church, be--
tween Second and Third streets, on West Beaver
street, at 11:30 a. m., 3 p. m. and at 8 p. m.
Main Street Baptist church, Rev. J. Gardner
Ross, pastor. Preaching at 11 a. m. and at 7 p. m
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m.
and Union'scseets, Rev. Joseph A. Brown, rector.
Sunday services: Morning prayer and sermon at
10:30; evening prayer and sermon at 7:30i Sunday
school at 3 p. m. Holy communion on the first
Sunday of the month after morning prayer, and the
third Sunday of the month at 7 a. m. Service on
Wednesday evening at 7:30.
Laura Street Presbyterian church, corner Laura
and State streets. Services at 9:30 a. m., at 11 a..
m. and at 7:30 by the easter Roy..W. E. Partee.
ChM, John Campbell. S ealso 5
a heavy cargo of general merchaniH^
600 tons, being exceptionally heavy for
this time of the year.
The Algonquin will sail this morning
with 400,000 feet of yellow pine lumber,
3,000 crossties, 1,000 bundles of shingles,
five carloads of watermelons, 800 bags'of
wool, 300 boxes oranges, 250 barrels
naval stores and 800 miscellaneous pack-
ages. She will also take the following
passengers : Miss Meigs, Mrs. Munger,
W. F. Herbert, Jr., Walter I. Woodman
and wife, Miss McDonald and sister,
Miss Fenton, Mrs. Julia Porter, Percy
Lay, G. N. Mills, L. E. Newton and
wife, 'Mrs. F. Bolles, Mrs. Bemis, S. B.
Carnir and wife, Louis Wilson, E. Young
and wife, S. E. Brown, T. J. Carr, A. H.
Jocelyn, J. R. Thursby, H. W. Malben
and wife, Mrs. James Johnson, Mr.
Steins, Contrell A. Biglee,, Mrs. M. E.
Cochrance, M. L. Furchgott and wife,
David Leon, Mr. Fairchild, J. Duden-
hofer, W. T. Williams, L. W. Palmer,
John G. Cole, W. H. Barrett and wife,
Miss Fridenberg, Mrs. Rivas and child,
Miss Cora Edsall, Harry B. Sargent, Dr.
George Porter, Miss Jennie Clement,
Me. Dearing, Miss Helen E. Leggett.
The Algonquin was nearly a whole day
late, having been delayed between New
York and Charleston by the heavy south-
erly winds of Friday.
The Clyde line's revised sailing sched-
ule for June shows that the steamship
Cherokee will be taken off Wednesday,
May 30. This will leave but three steam-
ers in the Jacksonville service, which
will leave this end of the line every Sun-
day and Thursday.
The schooner Champion arrived yes-
terday from Elyott's Cay with 1,500
dozen pineapples. Captain Peacon re-
ports that the crop is inferior in size
owing to the protracted drought, but is
otherwise of a fine quality. The Cham-
pion was four days running up the coast.'
Notice to Mariners.
Notice is hereby given that Southwest
pass light station, on the west side of
Southwest pass, entrance to the Missis-
sippi river, Louisiana, has been de-
stroyed by fire. A temporary light will
be established as soon as practicable.
This notice affects the list of lights and
fog signals, Atlantic and gulf coasts,
1894, page 126, No. 825, and the list of
beacons and biuoys, eighth lighthouse
district, 1893, page 16.
is on the quest 71 "Qnd;g" money di-
rectly to the people.
Proceeds to Fling Hot Shot.
Thereupon he proceeded to fling hot
shot into the subtrecsury scheme. He
explains that he swallowed the scheme
' two years ago and made no attempt to
prevent its incoporation in the state Dem-
ocratic platform, because otherwise the
hotheaded Alliancemen would have bolted
the party and committed the fatal blunder
of going off into a third party, which was
done In other Southern states and in his
opinion caused Mr. Cleveland's nomina-
tion and well nigh destroyed the Alliance
in those states.
The governor winds up by readily and
willingly promising to vote on the lines
that he had indicated without regard to
a party caucus, alleging that the refusal
of eastern Democrats to caucus on a re-
peal of the Sherman law last summer
had practically destroyed the caucus
idea for all time to come.
The impression prevailed that Gov-
ernor Tillman's plan is to enter national
politics on a silver platform with the in-
tention, as outlined in his St. Iouis
speech last year, and in a recent inter-
view, to unite the west and south in a
party with its vitality centering around
that issue. With that object in view he
carefully eliminates from his pronounced
creed those demands which, besides re-
garding as chimerical, he fears will em-
barrass the great collision to which he
The Young Candidates.
But where does it leave the two young
candidates for governor? With both
committed to the subtreasury scheme,
what are they to do? And what will the
Alliance do? It is either to surrender or
While it is impossible to say what the
outcome will be, the preponderance of
opinion is that the candidates will sub-
mit to the governor, as they have always
done, and as a result the subtreasury
idea will hereafter live in South Carolina
as nothing more than a tradition.
Senator Butlet's reply to Mr. Mitch-
ell's letter bears a striking resemblance
to Governor Tillman's. The points of
-difference between them are few, and if
important do not appear to be strongly
developed. She senator declares that
no senator is bound by a party caucus,
-and that he had never been and never
will be bound thereby.
S He observes that the subtreasury idea
is dead and then ignores it. He favors
the state bank tax repeal, opposes the
governmental ownership and control of
railroad and telegraph lines, and sees
no objection to postal savings banks.
He is equally strong as the governor in
the advocacy of free silver. He reiter-
ates his allegiance to the Democratic
party, and it is in that that his letter
differs from the governor's, which is
strangely silent as to the existence Qf
The Reverse of Palatable.
Govrnor Tillman's letter is believed
to be the reverse of palatable to .the
leaders of the Alliance, like Bowden, J.
W. Stokes, W. D. Evans and the Keitt4,
but the probability is that they will
submit to his dictation and not actively
resist him upon the platform upon which
he is selfplanted.
Opposition to Governor Tillman is not
to be dreamed of by Third partyites,
,' ~ ~ ,^_ ^j^ i;m n -,^^ +ia, Q+~ J.Q a
W. A, BOURS,
B. A. COACHMAN,
Secretary and Treasurer.
J. K. MUNNERLYN,
JTO. L. MARVIN, Pres.
H. T. BAYA, Cashier.
THOSE. W. CONRAD,
SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN. I
PElSACOLA, May 26.-Entered : British
steamship Scythian, Hamilton, from
Tampico; American barge Alabama Bird,
Tampico. Cleared: British steamship
Teutonia, Kramer, with cargo of as-
sorted merchandise for Havana.
SPECIAL TO THE C1TIZEN.1
KEY WEST, May 26.'-Entered: Mas-
cotte, Hanlon, Havana. Cleared: Mas-
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN. ]
TAMPA, May 26.-The buoy tender Ar-
butus and the cutter McLane are both in
the river today.
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN,.
FORT GEORGE, May 26.---Wind south-
east. Arrived: Steamship Algonquin,
onh'nnin-P^ Phomnirm,,- 'VA ^,^,-, ^
A. D. STEVENS, Pres.
J. E. MERRILL, Treas.
A. R. MERRILL, See,,
ERRILLrSTEVEINS ENGINEERING, COMPANY,
Engineers and Contractors.
BOILERS ANS IP EIAL MACHINERY BUILT ToOiR
Phosphate Machlinery for Pebble and Hard Rock.
STEAMBOATS- AN LAUNCHES.
THE SANTA LUCIA INLET
Soundings by the United States
Coast and Geodetic Survey.
COALING STATION FOR THE NAVY.
A Channel Sixty Feet Wide Opened to the
Ocean-Training Walls or Jetties Re-
quired to Keep It Clean-Easy Ac-
cess to Santa Lucia Roads.
[s8PECIAL TO THE crITIZEN.1
EDEN, May 26.-Captain Thomas E.
Richards has just returned to his home
here after a trip to Santa Lucia inlet in
company with Lieutenant Charles S.
Ripley of the United States navy and the
latter's assistant. They went down
there to examine the condition of the
inlet with a view to its improvement by
the government in connection with the
work of removing snags and other ob-
structions to navigation in the waters of
the Santa Lucia river or the St. Lucie,
as it is almost universally called. Some
weeks ago Mr. Louis Plo, who is deeply
interested in the settlement of the lands
along the east coast of Florida by thrifty
Scandinavians, secured the aid of Sena-
tor Pasco and others of the Tlorlda dele-
gation in congress in enlisting the inter-
est of the war department in the neces-
sity for an improvement of this inlet,
and Secretary Lament promised that he
would have a preliminary survey made
in order that official information might
be in hand when it should come time to
make a recommendation to congress.
The coming of Lieutenant Ripley was
the result of this promise. He was un-
der instructions from the United States
coast and geodetic survey, and he re-
ported to Captain Richards on Thursday,
Jupiter and Indian River InletsP
It will be recalled that about two
years ago Santa Lucia inlet was opened
by a syndicate of private citizens here-
abouts at an expense of about $2,600,
Captain Richards being at the head of
the movement. Prior -to that time this
inlet had been closed entirely for over
twenty years, thus leaving a stretch of
nearly fifty miles on the Indian river
without access to the sea. Jupiter inlet
is about twenty miles to the southward
and Indian River inlet nearly thirty
miles north of it. The distance across
the peninsula at Santa Lucia was less
than 4,000 yards, but a solid accumulation
of soil had formed, followed by a growth
of large trees and a thick mass of shrub-
bery. The Santa Lucia river, coming
down into the Indian river in great vol-
ume, freshened the water of the latter
for many miles above and below Santa'
Lucia, and in consequence the west
shores for many miles were bordered
with fresh [water grasses which, when
the water was low in midsummer, would
decay and produce an almost unbeara le
stench. Captain Richards and his, ds-
sociates, after raising $2.600, hired a
dredge boat and opened a channel to the
ocean sixty feet wide and from flverto
six feet deep.
Training Walls or Jetties Requi'red ,'
Tbeeffect was almost instantanZ.6
-Te salt srett '6-saT! e -t h
in great volume, and the obnoxious =t
grass died out immediately.N The'0 ',9
tom of the river, where it once g,'ew th k
and rank, is now the cleanest of 'white
sand, with not a bit of vegetation in t.
The action of the incoming and outgoing,
tides gradually washed out the chancel
to a width of over 100 feet, and the Inll t
became a great convenience for those%
engaged in the navigation of the Indian
and Santa Lucia rivers. But such work
cannot be left to itself without detri-
ment. Either the channel must be re-
dredged at frequent intervals or else
training walls or jetties must be built to
prevent the filling up of the canal again.
The people here are very desirous of
government aid in the matter.
When Lieutenant Ripley reported to
Captain Richards, the captain at once
chartered the big sloop Mattie H, with
N. Sanders in charge, and secured also
the services of John Miller, who knows
every inch of the water about the inlet.
The Work of Inspection Begun.
The party reached the inlet about day-
break last Friday morning, the 18th, and
at once began the work of inspection by
soundings, etc. This was kept up for
four days, including Sunday, the party
disbanding last Tuesday. A govern-
ment vessel called at Santa Lucia inlet
that morning by previous arrangement
and took Lieutenant Ripley and his
assistant to New York. To THE CITIZEN
correspondent Captain Eichards said this
',We found the condition of the inlet
much better than had been expected.
There was a depth of seventeen feet of
water through the north channel and a
depth of eight feet can easily be secured
as far inside as the beacon, and a depth'
of five feet close up to the mouth of the
Santa Lueia river in a course almost
perfectly straight. The water in the south
channel is considerably deeper on an
average, shoaling off to ten feet on the
northwest of Long island, and the cut
across the peninsula is more direct.
About 600 yards off shore on the ocean
side there is a long reef which we sur-
veyed very carefully for a distance of
two miles. The water over this reef
varies in depth from seven to eight and
a half feet, and the reef itself consists of
coquina, shells, sandstone and coral, all
of which could be easily cut through
with the usual appliances for such work.
Outside the reef the ocean is from three
to four fathoms deep, while inside it is
from one and a half to two and a half.
fathoms. We obtained some specimens
of the bottom inside this reef, and Lieu-
tenant Ripley took away with him many
pieces broken from different parts of the
reef itself. These are for inspection and
analysis at the department.
A Natural Breakwater.
"For some time yet changes in the
channel may be expected, and the sand-
bars inside are likely to shift more or
less; but there is a strong probability
that deep water will be carried farther in,
and a better channel than at present to
the mouth of the St. Lucie river be
formed. The sand is now shifting with
every tide and being rapidly carried out
to sea, and in conseque-i^ the, water in
the Indian river is being dl:,euep ,.' '.,ily.
The reef outside forms a natural. break-
water, but in bad weather the sea breaks'
on it. The great volume of water conm-
ing down the St. Lucie river into the
Indian river is constantly deepening the
^T ^ Pr_ +Ila,,- A-l, nf -- ,+hw^C iK/. ^--- -/
DAILY FLORIDA CITIZEN, SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1894.
GOI mLLMAN'S ANSWER
He Flings Hot Shot Into the
THE LEADERS OF THE ALLIANCE
Will Probably Submit to the Governor's
Dictation-His Intention Is to Attempt
Uniting the West and South
Upon The Silver Issue.
COLUMBIA, S. C., Mayf26.-An unex-
pected squall has struck the sea of poli-
tics in South Carolina, and as a conse-
quence several "reform" skippers, who
recently put out to sea in small boats,
are bewildered and confounded. It comes
in the form of Governor Tillman's an-
swers to the Alliance catechism. *
At the Walhalla meeting of the State
Alliance last year that body pledged its
membership to yield support to no can-
didate who refused to avow fealty to the
Ocala demands. It was further resolved
to catechize candidates for office high
and low as to their views relative to the
planks of that platform.
Some four weeks ago the Hon. T. P.
Mitchell, chairman of the executive cdm-
mittee of the State Alliance, put the
questions in writing to the avowed con-
didates for governor and the United
States senator. Candidate W. H. Ellerbe,
who aspires to succeed Governor Till-
man, promptly answered all the ques-
tions without reservation in the affirma-
John Gary Evans put in a vehement
yes, but cautiously neglected to say in
so many words that he would oppose the
election of any candidate who declined
to accept the terms of the Alliance ulti-
Mr. Pope's Position.
Candidate Sampson Pope was equally
emphatic in advertising his fidelity to
Alliance principles, but stated "that he
would not work for them outside of the
Democratic organization, thus barring
himself from entering the race as a
On April 18 Governor Tillman wrote to
Mr. Mitchell that he was a candidate for
the United States senate, and that while
he would Vote on all questions according
to the dictates of his conscienceand
judgment, he would at the same time
represent not himself, but the people,
and would obey all instructions of the
party in the state as set' forth in its
platform. He also promised to discuss
Alliance principles and make himself
clearly understood in the campaign.
This reply did not silence the inquisi-
tive Mr. Mitchell, who at once asked the
governor for a more explicit declaration
of his intentions.
Now comes the governor in a lengthy
communication, in which, after express-
ing himself in favor of the coinage of
silver, abolition of national banks and
the issue of paper money and a more
ample currency, he frankly admits
"doubt as to the wisdom or praeticabil-
ity of the goven, ow gand run-
, ning railroad, Ai. tephone
1--"ana' nd. IseFnti _
SAVINGS '0D TRUST BANK
O f Florida.
Corner Main and Forsyth Streets
Transacts a General Banking Business.
Receives Savings Deposits from $1 upward and
4 Per Cent Interest.
LMans Made on Collaterals and Real Estate..
Bonds and Stocks Ilegotated. '
Aut horized to act as Trustee, Assignee, Adminla
trator and Executor.
Mortgages and Bonds Guaranteed.
Weg.Te Banking Accounts of Individuals, firmim
and Corporations in Oity and State Solicited.
WM. RAWLNSON, Cashier.
H. ROBINSON, President.
Dr. Hy. Robinson, Major W. G. Harkisheimer
(Vice President), Colonel John A. Henderson, Pat- .
rick E. McMurray, R. H. Liggett, W. B. Owen, Philip
Walter, J. Hildebrandt, 0.0. Robertson.
FOR THE TABLE
suggests a whole list of termptations for the appe-
tite, all of which can always be found in our stock:
of staple and fancy groceries. We supply every-
thing for the tble, from every-day necessities to
the rare delicacies that coax the appetite of epi-
cures. Expand your dollars to the utmost limit of
their purchasing-power by buying your table sup-
plies where high quality and low prices are the
rule without an exception. Our stock is a feast of
i economy, a delight to thrifty housekeepers. From
our teas and coffees to our flour, cereals, canned
goods, butter; cheese, etc., everything is marked
down to bottom figures. Profit by our prices.
JOHN CLARK, SON & CO.,
28, 30 and 32 East Bay street,
Jacl o k onvil Ie. F'lorldai,
Wholesale and Retail Dealers in
GROCERIES, WINES, LIQTORB, CIGARS, OOAL,
HAY, GRAIN, ETC.
lDamonds, Precious Stones,
Fine Jewelry, Watches,
China Cut Glass, Etc.
Largest Stock in this Section of the Soutlh
GREtNLEAF & CROSBY,
King of il Cased Whiskies .
SQuantity Quality. Price. ,
Old Semin 40'Iye ffoir0n "----
TRIAL ORDER ,SOLICITED
Quarts pl $0. P nts Si1.
Half Prints $12.
CHAS. BLUM & CO.,
SMOKE RED CROSS
Buy your Cigars, Tobacco and Pipes- of the Lead-
PH I LI P= KU RTZ, .
No. 29 West Bay St., JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
CHASE. A. CLARK,
Funeral Director and !Embamler,
59 and 52 West Forsyth St.,
Telephone 186. Open day and night.
THE SOUTHERN ,FUEL AND SPPLY COMPANY.
Located in Yard F. C. & P. R. R.
Wood, Coal, Coke, Brick. Shingles.
150 West Bay Street.
THE MERCHANTS' NATIONAL BANK,
Respectfully solicits your deposits, collections and general bank-
ing business. Depositors offered every facility which their balances,
business and responsibility warrant,.
Time of Arrival and Departure of
Trains Over the Florida
The Tropical Trunk Line--Jaeksonvflle,
Tampa and Key West By.
South Bound-No. 23 leaves Jacksqnville dally at
0 a. m.; Palatka, 10:66 a. m.; arrives at DeLand
at 1:32 p. m., at Sanford at 2 p. m., at
Brookaville at 6:40p. m., at Tampa at 6:56p. m.
and at Punta Gorda at 10:36p. m. Train No. 36
leave Jacksonville at-12:50 p. ni. daily, Palatka,
2:36 p. m.; arrives at DeLand at 4:60 p. m.,
Titusville at 7:30 p. m.. Tavares at 7:20 p. m. and
Tamps at 10:36 p. m. Train No. 16 leaves Jackson-
villa at 8:60 p. m. daily except Sunday, Palatka,
11:40 p. m.; arrives at Beresford at 2:40 a. m., San-
ford at 3:60 a. m. and Tampa at 1:06 p. m.
North Bound-No. 32 leaves Tampa daily at 4
p. m., Punta Gorda at 1:10 p.m., Sanford at 1:15
a. m., Palatka, 4:16 a. m.; arrives at Jacksonville
at6:30 a. m. Train No. 78 leaves Tampa daily at
6:30 a. m., Sanford at 10:20 a. m.. Titusville at
7:66 a. m.: arrives Jacksqpville at 3 p. m. Train
No. 212 leaves Sanford daily except Monday at
10:10 a. in.; arrives at Jacksonvolle at 6:45 p. m.
Jacksonville, St. Auglstine and Indian
South Bound--No. 23 leaves Jacksonville daily at
8:60 a. m.; arrives at West Palm Beach at 9:26p. m.
Train No. 73 leaves Jacksonville at 6:60 p.m.; ar-
rives at St. Augustine at 8:20 p. m. Train No. 26
leaves Palatka daily except Sunday at 1:20 p.m.;
arrives at New Smyrna at 4:16 p. m.
North Bound-No. 72 leaves West Palm Beach
daily at 6 a. m.; arrives at Jacksonville at 6:40 p. m.
Train No. 24 leaves New Smyrna daily except Sun-
day at 6:45 a. m.; arrives at Palatka at 10:26 a.m.
Train No. 70 leaves St. Augustine daily at 7 a. m.;
arrives at Jacksonville at 8:30 a. m.
Florida Central and Peninsular Rallroad.
Leaves Jacksonville daily at 7:00 a. m., 8:30 a. m.
Sunday only for Fermandina, 9:30 a. m. daily for
points west and south. 9:60 a. m. daily except Sun-
day for ernandiua, 4:30 p. m. for Savannah,
Washington, Baltimore, Philadelphia. New York
and Boston, 6:30 p. m. daily for Lake City and
the north via Suwannee river route and west to
Arrives at Jacksonville daily at 10:10 a. m. and
9:36 p. m. from Boston, New York. Philadelphia,
Baltimore, Washington and Savannah.
For the South-Leaves Jacksonville daily at 9:30
a. m. and 0:46 p. m. for Hampton, Waldo, Gaines-
ville. Cedar Key, Hawthorne, Citra, Ocala, Wild-
wood, Leesburg, Tavares, Orlando, Winter Park,
Owensboro, Dade City, Plant City, Tampa, points
on the Sanford and St. Petersburg railroad, Bral-
dentown, Manatee river and Key West and Havana
For the West and New Orleans-Leaves Jackson-
ville 0:30 a. m., with through sleepers.
For Tallahassee and Intermediate Points-Leaves
Jacksonville 6:30 p. m.
For the North via Suwannee River Route-Leaes
Jacksonville at 6:30 p. m. for Macon, Atlanta, Chat
tanooga. Nashville, Chicago, etc.
For Fernandina-Daily except Sunday, leaves
Jacksonville 0:60 a. m.; Sunday, 8:30 a. m., and
daily at 4:30 p. m.
South Florida Division of the Savannah,
Florida and Western Railway.
South Bound-Trains leave Jacksonville at 0
a. m., 12:30 p. m. and 8:60 p. m.; arrive at Port Tam-
pa at 7:36 p. m., 10:26 p. m. and 1:46 p. m.
North Bound-Trains leave Port Tampa at 6 a. m.
and 7:20 p. m.; arrive at Jacksonville at 3 p. m. and
6:30 a. m. Trains leave Jacksonville daily, north
bound, at 7 a. m., 3:20 p. m. and 7 p. m. .
Savannah, Florida and Western Railway.'
North Bound-Trains leave Jacksonville at 7
a. m., 3:20 p. m. and 7 p. m. daily.
The 7 a. m. train leaves for Savannah, Thomas-
ville, Charleston, Montgomery, Nashville, Mobile,
New Orleans, Cincinnati, Atlanta, Richmond,
Washington and New York.
The 3:20 p. m. train for Savannah, Charleston,
Richmond. Washnmgton and New York.
The 7 p. m. train for Savannah, Thomasville
Charleston, Montgomery, Mobile, New Orleans,
Nashville, Atlanta, Cincinnati, St. Louis and Chi-
cago. 7.... I
C~~ffO* at 6fs4s* a. m.
I I I II ... .
i_I_ CIRLI- -L- --I~~--
that she will beat anything on the river
for her size. The launch has a Globe
I engine, with what Is termed direct ex-
plosion. The gas is generated direct
from the naphtha and then explodes,
; generating the nev'essary power to pro-
pol the boat. This Is something new in
this section. but Is ald to work very
Patbtfactortly. The boat was built at
McCabe's yards at Johns creok. Judge
. Call was out testing the launch yester-
JONES AGAIN IN CUSTODY.
Will Be Ixaminedl Welontdy-,a-C in
Silas Jones. released on a writ of
habeas corpus by Judge Call Fridjay. and
rearrested by Constabl- Frank Land. will
r be examined before Judge Jackson W,,d-
' nesday. lip is now In jail Ii default of
In the case of Ben I'pt,,n versus Mrs.
V'. I'. Sykes. on a writ of attachment for
rtom rent. the court found fur the plain-
tiff, who attached Mrs. Svk,-.' trunk for
" a bill of $3.30.
An arrest, gr,,wing out of a there cor-
* nered argument over some stolen wood.
was made by Constable Frank ILand yes-
" terday. L. E. Wade, living out near
Marietta, recently discovered that about
180 cords of wood had ilen cut and
hauled off his land without hi-4 knowl-
edgn. tillbert I)e.se, onu ,,f his neigh-
I bors. accused George Glenn, another
* neighbor, o(f the deed. and yalrday
Glenn had Dee w arrested for circulating
L a malicious report. The case will be
L SPRINGFIELD WATER MAINS.
r The ExtenlioB on Third and Fourth
S Htreets Completed Yesterday.
Superintendent Kean of the water-
works han had a force of men busily en-
gaged all the week laying the new water
mains on Third and Fourth streets In
S Springfield. 11e completed the work
Tbhot are the malns against the lay-
log of which a protest was made by the
board of public works, but nothing was
done toward stopping the work after it
had been commenced.
Over 4,000 feet of slx-Ilch pipe was
used In laying the mains, and the en-
tUre work was done In a surprisingly
A petition will be presented at the
next meeting of the council asking that
eight fire hydrants be placed along the
streets to give fire protection. The
board of public works has already or-
dered a fire alarm box to be put up at
the corner of Fourth and Main streets.
Map of the Water Malh.
A map of all the streets in the city
has recently been prepared by Assistant
City Engineer Prioleau, which will be
used by Superintendent Kean of the
waterworks on which to locate the
water mains and house connections. The
map Is made on about twenty-five sep-
arate leaves, which are bound together
In a large book. Superintendent Kean
will locate the water mains and house
connections on the map, and will then
be able to tell Just where they are when
he has occasion to make repairs.
Speed of Steam Craft.
From the New York Su,.
The torpedo boat Cushlnag's voyage
from New York to Newport In six hours
*Ad miauteia l a j 4tareatiui con-
trast with the first steamboat passage
between the two cities. This voyage
was that of the Firefly, which left New
York on May 25, 1817, and reached New-
port In twenty-eight hours. The steamer
Fulton had made the voyage to Now
Haven two years before, In about eleven
hours, and thirteen years later that voy-
age had been shortened only about one
hour. Regular steamboat communica-
tion between New York and Newport
was not established until 1822. Tho trip
hod been made experimentally tho year
before In sixteen ho~urs. Tile faro to
Newport by the early lines was $!). The
public did not begin to call the sound
steamers "floating palaces" until 1826,
when the steamer Washington began to
run on the line and came through from
Providence In less than sixteen hours.
The time to Providence had been re-
duced to twelve and a half hours in 1K35",
and there began to be much talk of
swift steamers; but the boats were still
small, and lt wa<; ten years before steam-
ers of considerable size navigated tho
sound. The Massachusetts, built In 1M3(;,
was the first boat to resemble faintly
the great sound steamers of today, andi
she was only 20'2 feet long, considerably
less than half the length of the largest
Made Himself Disagreeable.
From the New York Sun.
Once In awhile the efforts many Eng-
llshmen make while In this country to
be disagreeable to the natives take a
rather subtle turn. One Londoner re-
marked to a New Yorker recently: "I
am told that Henry Irving was seriously
considered as an actor by the Amerl- f
cans. Droll, that. We do not consider I
him seriously or otherwlse, as an actor, t
at home. We endure him personally for
the perfect manner in which his produc-
tions are prepared, mounted and
HOTEL AKPRIVAZ8. t
DUVAL.-Cbarles J. Ottenwald. New York, F.' P. 9
Reese. St. Paul, R. 0. Pickett, Selma, Ala., L. C. 1
Season, Louisville. Percy Levey, New York, F,
Steele, Baltimore. T. F. Huggins, Sanford, M. H. 8
Connally,, city. George N. Well, Paris, Tenn.. L. C. b
Green. Philadelphia, G. C. Shield. Richmond, R. L. E
Edwards, Columbus. Ga., L. A. Davis, Mrs. bavis, t
Florida, Mrs. L. Leverich, Mrs. E. D. Crane, New- s
ark. G. V. Wilder. Cincinnati, F. D. Mead. Mrs.
Mead, Mandann, W. E. Dupout, M. A. Black, Savau-
nab,&. Fairchild.SyracuseB. H. Maynard Waycross,
D. F. Brown, Mrs. Brown, Cincinnati, A. T. Snow. O
Chicago. A. Chains. New York. Mrs. Frank Clark,
Miss Eflte Clark, Bartow. L. C. Sandos. New Or- b
leans. D. R. Sharpless, Boston, E. M. Crane. Ur- J
bana, 0.. W. A. McShane, San Mateo, Miss Bessie V
Boyer, city, W. H. Dean, Boston. H. F. Saxton, b
Philadelphia, R. A. Buns. Rock Hill. N. Y., John 3
Campbell, R. D. Wunugar, New York. Eugene Ober- J
dorfer, Mrs. James R. Campbell. city. Jao. es Beall
PLACIDE.-W. M. Glasebrook.R.T. Graves. Rich-
mond, Frank Josephs, Cincinnati, F. S. Seelez, New J
York, Frank Galdeun. Cincinnati, F. C. James, Bal- J
timore. W. W. Carpenter, T. 0. Friedberger, Cin, l
innati. C. H. Hoffner. Orlando, Miss Cora Edsaile, b
New York, H. D. Tifford, V.P. Lanier, Atlanta,
James F. Braim, Franklin Tnompson. Basten,
Mass., John Jay Franze, Savannah, Henry W.
Cravy, New York, Charles P. Jackson, Knoxville, 6
Frances Frazier, South Carolina, W. W. Jenkins, 7
Charleston, W. L. Patterson, Tampa, George T. '
Harris, Chattanooga. 7
TRAVELERS.--Mrs. F. C. i-Ty. William M. Wake- h
ford. Adel, Ga., B. L. Tillman. Florida Central and
Penionwlar, Morris Sherman, St. Louis, W. F.
Wallace and wife, Candler, R. F. Connery, *ruit- 1
land, W. L. Lowry, Minneapolis. J. R. Wienler, u
Tampa, J. C. Cameron, Titusville. G. Hillmann, 13
New York, G. W. Clark, Panama, R. R. Sussiois, 20
Florida Central and Peninsular, J. Miland, C. A.
Ralston, Savannah, S. Scoffer, Waycross, Ga., A. C.
Spicer, Battle Creek, Mich., H. S. Benidict, Ran-
dolph, N. Y.. L. E. Season, Louisville, Charles
Copen, Chicago, S. J. Copen, Bloomington, Ills.,
George Gillenberger, Saginaw, Mich., Miss M. v
Comm, New York. Mrs. M. E. Gusiner, Philadel- v
phia, H. J. Whitaker. Holyoke, Mass.. M. C. Ball, l
Frank BalU, Ocean Grove. N. Y.. E. Money. Phila- D
sylvania railiroadat Jersey City. delivered at Bay
strvet station. this week, 11.Wi packages: last week,
17.261 packages:; P'ennsylvania railroad, from
Maryland. Delaware ant eamefrn shore. this week.
11.844package"; lat w.eek. 4.97U packages. Cucumn-
lra--We have only had a inoderate supply, and
under a pretty gud dlr-nand for prime lots prices
have ruled firi aiuni in sellers" ftv-r. Tl3P few lots
of C(arleston rucmitert received have gold gen-
a-rally at 14 per basket, nn,. extra fancy inark going
a shadl, higher. A few 4 ,-,rita baskets have been
placed at the iame price, but Savannahi crates
have not ,-xct#ed,.d 30t3.50. In fact. the last
arrivals were rarely u:tril ,notugh for the latter
price. Florida crates liavr been irregular anti
ranginga, generally frnm tl.50tJ. Most sales are
stll at $2'.3. bIut fancy brought $3.50 on Friday.
String Blans--ltrc<(,ipts havy, shown a large, andl
rapid increase. and pricrt- hacv fal,.ii steadily.
Wax beano have been in larger supply. antd have
oold consilderably lower than priie Kgreen. The
latter have pot beetn plenty, but have, bee-n ,lrailWd
down by the abunldance of wax bhiaui. There we.re
no beano from Florida in the market today.
t'ticutubers. Florilda fancy, per crate. $3,-3.50:
cucutnbvrs colimon to good.l t*2.2.75; squash.
Florida yellow, >-wr crate. 50',75c.1 do. white, per
Beer Wines and LiQuors.
Bum.-Josph Schllt*e Milwaukee beer. 10 doz.
pts.. Bohemian. $10.60; Budweiser, $11.60; Rhine-
gold. $12: Ponce De Leon, special, S12.60.
CASK LiQuoot.-Mount Vernon pure rye, 12qts.,
$18;4 pts.., 17:48 half pts..418.S0; Old Monogram,
12 bottle *12.60; 24 pta.. $1; 48 halt pts.. $18: Paul
Jones' Private Stock. 12 bottles. $10 in & case lots.
OBAPAONZ.-G. H. Mumm & Co.'s Extra Dry,
12qts.. $31; Pommery & Oreno Sec. S33; Moot & Chan-
don (white seal), $30; Delbeck & Co.'s Extra Dry
and Vin Brut,.32; Veuve Clicquot. 33:24 pts., (1
advance; Delmonico, half pts.. 4 doz.. $14.
Ramna Wnrc.-Laubenheimer. *7; Niersteiner, $8;
Uebtrauenmilch, (11.76; Hochheimer. $10.60;
Jobannlaberger, 19.60: 24 pts.. $1 advance.
CLAXrM.-Floirac. ($7 St. Jullen, $8.26: Pontet
Coanet. $12.60; Chat Ia Grange. $22; Chat la Rome,
(S4; Chat Margaux.,$27.60; Chat la Fite,1T27.60; 24 pto..
Brrr]aa.-Angostura, 24 pus., $18; Boker's, $12;
Orange. $; Vermouth. $6.0, Booth's Gin, $10.60.
WmHM.-Scotch. $13.60; Irish, $13.60; Hennessy
*Martel u *(0). $18.
OlDaL--Mots. half bblo., $3.60.
AUL-Bass', $1.8doz.; Ouinness'stout, $1.96doz.;
Oantrell & Oochrane ginger ale, $1.36 doz.; Delatour
sods. $1.36 doz.; Schweppe's ginger ale and soda,
$1.26 doz., 10 doe. in cask.
WATXBs.-Hathorn, 4 doz.. $.60; Apollnaris, (0
qts.. P8.50. 100 pts.. $12; Hunyadi. 60 qta., SU.0.
LIQUOnS BuLz.-Per gal., Paul Jones XX.X,
1.60; Silver Wedding rye. $3; Private Stock, $3.60;
Old Oscar Pepper Bourbon, $3.60; Old Monogram,
*6; Century, $2; Premium Rye or Bourbon, $1.60;
Pemartin & Co.'s sherry, ($2.60; Sandeman & Co.'s
port, *W4@; imported brandies, *88; California
wines. 0101.60; domestic gin. $1.6002.60; import-
ed Holland gin, *3.60A4.60; N. E. rum, $1.604$2;
Medford, *2.6003; Imported rum, $404.60; im-
ported Scotch and Irish, $4.60s8; Georgia and Mary-
land peach and apple brandies, $203.
UXDUmaSEm AM" D D wnR--Per doz., Jean draw-
on. $2.2604.6; knitted, $2.26W; knitted undershorts,
UAW; top shirts, $2.6007; white laundered shirts.
412; colored laundered, W,9; ladies' knitted un-
derveate, $2.26Q4.60; men's flannel top shirts, $100
MaMts HAr B Hoa.-Per doz., fancy socks, 42o.%4;
Oupm~irDzs.-Per doz., 70c.(D$6.
LADIXS Hosz.-Per pair. brown hose, 76O.*I;
white, 66oll.16; fancy, 66c.Q1.26; assorted colored,
iS.0$1A0:; children's, 76c.%I; ladies' black, 86q.6
1.26; best oak spUtt. small. per doz., W22; do.,
medium, per doz., 1$.76; do.. large, per doz., .$3.O;
good cedar, per nest of five. 9 to 17 inches, $I;
per nest of five. 76o.; bound bush., per doz., $6.60:,
do.. 2 bush., $U; diamond market, per dox.. No.;
broom straw. No. S, do., $; striped, No. 7.$2.60;
plain, No. 8, *3; No. 9. $3.60; do., No. 10. *4;
Whisks, No. 0O, $1.60; No. 0, $1.76; No. 1,$2; shoe.
No. 20, 1 shoe, No. 0-1, 36c.; fancy bristle, 1.76%&
Buckets. indurated fiber ware at New York quota,
tions; shipments made from acksonVllle. 26 per
cent off; galvanized Are. 10 at $2.76, 12 at S&
Faucets. cork lined, 60 per cent discount; metal key,
60 per cent discount. Measures, bound,86., set of
five; wood liquor. (1.30, set of four. Mop handles
common, $1.26; patented. $1.40. Olotheslines, Jute.
0O feet. $1.26. Bowls, nests of four, 76o. Flourpa"ll,
nest of three, 86c. Dusters, feather, 60 per cent dis
oount; turkey, 26 per cent discount, 6 to 24 inches.
Cotton twine, blue, 16We. per lb. Wicks, 26 pea
cent off list.
Frults and Nuts.
Raisins, Debesta clusters, per box, $2.00; 6 bxi..
$2.60; new. fancy London layers, per box, $1.60;
6 bzs., $1.76; half box, 1.26; new, fancy, loose
Muscatels, per box, *1; new, fancy Sultanas.
seedless, per lb., 10O. Currants, new. 70 lb. bxs.,
per lb., 6c.; less quantity, 6c. Citron, 26 lb. bxs.,
per lb..16c.; 7 lb. bxs., 16c. Dates, new Persian,
00 lb. bxs., per lb. 6c.; new, Fard, 12 lb. bin., So.
Figs. new layers, 12 lb. bxs., per lb., 14c. California
apricots, fancy evaporated, 26 lb. bxs.. per lb., l7o.
California peaches, fancy evaporated, peeled, 26 Ib.
bxs., per lb.. 23c. California prunes, fancy evapor.
ated, large, 26 lb. bxs., per lb., 9o. Apple, evapor-
ated. 60 lb. bxs., per lb., 13o. Bananas, per
bunch. $1.60. Oranges, fancy, per box, $3.60;
choice, per box, *3.2S. Grape &rWit, per box.
$4. Lemons, Messina, $3. Coconuts, per
100, $3.60; less quantity, $4.00. Almonds, new,
Tarragona, per lb., 17c., Filberts, per lb.. 12c.
Walnuts, English, per lb., 14c. Brazi nuts, per lb.,
lOc. Pecan nuts, large, per lb., 12c. Mixed nuts, 26
lb. bxs., per lb., 12o. Italian chestnuts, large, per lb.,
12c. Virginia peanuts, fancy hand picked. Enreka,
per lb., 6c.; choice, per lb., 4o. French mixed can.
diem, 30 lb. pall, per lb.,gB.; stick candy, 26 lb. box,
per lb., ko.; penny candy, 100 in box, per box, 6001
10 bxs.. 66c.
Crockery and Glassware.
QuKEHswAU.-Dtscount from American list, 4040
and 6 per cent; CO, 26 and 40 per cent.
STOIEWzAx-ug, Jars, pots, 16620c. per gal.
DzooRATzD WAiC.-Toilet sets, 10 pieces, $2.
2.60(16; do., $12; do.. $6@60; dinner met@, $100
160; tea sets, 1$.2616.
GLAswAa.-Flasks, half pts., $2.6003.60 per
gross; do., pts., $3.6004.60 gross; do., qte., $87
LAMP-.-Library bran, 1.6015; hall brass, $1.6I
15; Rochester Mammoth, $4.26;, Banner, J4.00;
Globe inc,. (f; metal stand, $1.W3.60; glass h'd,
76c.00; stand, $1.2663.
LNTKBaIs.-O. T. lifting and nuiroad and tabularl,
$4010: chandeliers. $01; burners, 60c.6$1.
D. s. short ribs, 7.%o.; d. a. extra short clear&
734o.; d. s. clear belles, 7%o.; North's d. a.
eastern bellies. 7o.; bacon, bellies, 8Xc.,
s. a. hams_ 11Yo.; s. o. Californian, 9o.; s. a.
shoulders, 8ko.; a. o. breakfast bacon, I0%o.: lam
compound, tieroes, e o.; pure lard, tierces, 8" c.%
mess pork, bblo., $16.60, mess beef, bbls., $8.7i,
mess beef, half bbls., $$; plate beef, bbls.. (1:
plate beef, half bbls., ($.60.; pigs' feet, half bbls
$3.80; pigs' feet, quarter bbls.; $2.00.
Potatoes, Scotch magnum, sacks, $2.6: 6 sacks,
$2.60. Onions, yellow, $4. Celery, per bunch, 00c.
Florida cabbage, per bbl., $1. Carrots, per bbl.,
$2.60. Sweet potatoes, per bbl., $1.76. Garlic, per
lb., 12o. Beans, per bush., $2.10; yellow eye, poi
bush., $2.76; lima, per bush., 80 lbs., $2.60. Neo
black eye peas, per bush., $1.60; 6 sacks, $1.40.
Whippoorwill peas, pei bush., $1.60. Clay peas,
per bush., $1.40: 6 sacks. $1.26.
Coal and Coke.
Anthracite coal, in oarlots, per ton, eg. $.00;
stove, $6.60; nut, $6.26; blacksmith, 3.75; Alabama
lump, $4.76; steam. $3.60. Coke. $6.
Rope and Cord.
Rope, per lb., cotton, llc.: nure manilll,
9c.. ratline, 12Q13o.; marlin, ll 12c.; sash oord
common, 13516o.: Silver Lake. =6o.
CLUB AND SOCIETY LIFE.
Business and Social OrgMnizatlons.
FLORIDA YAcHT CLUB.-Business meetings sec-
ond Thursday of each month at clubrooms, foot of
Market street. Commodore, John E. Hartritdge;
secretary, C. R. Towers.
SMTOOLE CLUB.-Quarterly meetings second Sat-
urday in January. April, July and Octoberat club-
rooms, cor. Main and Forsyth sts. Prealdpa& J.
H. Durkee; secretary, R, L O ". .'
,0I1A NVILLz BOARD ttr in im W'M
^^i bnd Wednesda&*a. aiig ^ig
^^ Ciar of l^ii ^ Byl~^ H
RrvEBSID YACHT OLUB.-1-etdnv ftnd Tui-da
of each month at the clubhouse, elversn F, J.
Hyde, commodore; Jas. F. Coachman, secretary.
JACKSONiVILLE LIGHT INFANTRY CLUB.-Meetings
first Monday in every inonth in hall in Mohawk
block. President, A. G. Hartridge; secretary, J. S.
TEMPLE LODGE No. 23, F. and A, M.-Stated com-
munications second and fourth Tuesdays of each
month at Masonic Temple, Bridge street. W. M.
W. E. Webster; secretary, B Hi. Chad.wicn,
SoLOMON LODGB, N'. 20. F. ana A. M.-ttegui~r
communications second and fourth Mondays oif
each month at Masonic Temple. W. M.. T. G.
Hutchinson; secretary, T. Da vis.
DU~vAL LODGE, NO. 18, F. and A. M.--Regular com.-
munications first anifthird Mondays of each month
at Masonic Temple. W. M., I. Grunthal; secre-
tary, D. G. Love.
LODG Or P~aEcTEOi, No. 1, A. and A.'B. grTE.--
Regular meeting every Friday at Masonio Temple.
JAOXSOgVILLE CHAPTEB. No. 12, R. A. M.--Begula
meetings fourth Thursday of each month. M.
E. H. P., W. P. Webster; secretary, T. Davis.
DAMASCUS COIMZMANDEB, NO. 2, K. T.--Regular
meetings second and fourth Fridays of each
month at Masonic Temple. E.C0., B. H, Chadwick;
recorder, Thomas Davis.
PALMETTO CAMP, NO. 3, Woodmen of the World.-
Meetings first and third Tuesday of each month,
at 16 West Bay street. Consul commander, F. W.
Ellis: clerk, F. H. Hanne.
AMITE LoDGE, NO. 2544, K. OF H.--Meetings first
and third Thursdays of each month at 8 West
Bay street Dictator, H. H. Richardson; reporter,
B. J. Hammant.
MOREOCCO TEMPLE, A. A. O. N. M. SHRINE--B. H.
Chadwick, illustrious potentate; Charles A. Clarke,
ST. JoHN's LODGE, NO. 3797, K. or H.-Meetings
second and fourth Thursdays of each month at s
8% West Bay street. Dictator, Columbus B. Smith;
reporter, M. R. Tutt. t
S. S. DAvis LODGE, No. 15, K. OF P.-Regular meet-
ings every Monday night at hall, 16O West Bay
street. 0. C., H. M.King; K. of R. and S.. W. D.
MONTEmOnE LODGE, No. 2, K. oF P.-Regular P
meetings every Thursday night at Castle Hall, 8%
West Bay street. C. C., W. J. Driscoll; K. of R. and
S. and M. of F., Matt G. Johnson. 1
IVANHOE DIViSION, No 9, UIFOnM RANx, K. of P.
-Meetings first and third Wednesdays of each
month at 8% West Bay street. S. K. captain, A. A.
King; S. K. recorder, G. W. Davis, jr. F
JACKSONVILLE DrVSION, No. 2, UNIrOM RANK, EK.
of P.-Meetings first and third Tuesdays of each d
month at 8% West Bay street. S. K. captain, V
W. J. Driscoll; S. K. recorder, M. G. Johnson.
n. P. U. ELKs.-Regular meetings second and. I
;curth Wednesdays ot each month at Elks' build d
ng, corner Main and Adams streets. E. R.. W. .
roomer; secretary, Isaac Brereton. b
0. M. MITOHEL POST, No. 4, G. A. R., meets every p
first and third Tuesday of each month, at their C
rooms, Elks' Hall, Adams and Main streets, at 8 p.
I. Commander I. Carkuff; adjutant, C. H. Bohn "
JACKSONVILLE COUNCIL. No. 888 AmERIcAN LEGiOi "
OF HoNoR--Meetings first and third Wednesdays of a
each month, at 8% West Bay street. Commander, o
0. C. Smucker; secretary, John M. Adams. h
FLORIDA ENCAMPMENT, NO. 1 0. 0. F.--eets
every first and third Friday of the month at old iE
)dd Fellows' hall, Market street. C. L. Decker, C. V
P.; W. N. Emery, scribe. ]i
FLoBIDA LODGE, NO. 1, I. 0. 0. F.-Meets every -
Tuesday at 7 p. m. at new Odd Fellows' hall, Main t,
nd Monroe streets. W. N. Emery, N. G.; A. J.
Russell, secretary, t(
IMPROVED ORDER OF RED MEN, CHEKOBEE TnIRE, tE
No. 8.-Holds regular council on the Sleep of the W
Third Sun, at the 8th Run, Setting of the Sun, in hi
lhe Wigwam, Reed's block, West Bay, street. All
improved Red Men invited to share our hospitality n
Military Organizations. n
First battalion, F. S. T., M. P. Turner, major corn-
manding; E. W. Vail, adjutant; C. H. Chestnut, P
First lieutenant and quartermaster; E. A. Bicker, d
uartermaster sergeant; J. C. R. Foster, sergeant S!
JAoCSONVILLE LIGHo INFAxTRY, Co. A.-Drill ev- i]
ry Monday evening; business meetings first Mon-
ay of each month. S. C. Boylston, jr., cap-
ain; C. B. Smith, secretary.
METROPOLITAN LIGHT INFANTRY, CO. C.-Drill ev- F]
ry Monday evening; business meetings first Mon-
ay of each month. L. H. Mattair, captain; John N,
WILsoN BATTERY, Co. F.-Drill every Wednesday th
yard, Toile du Nord, lOc.; Zanzl-
o-wick, 7%(79(c.; Lancaster, 7X4g
staple, 7o.; fancy, go.; small check,
.-Per yard, Rescue checks, 6%c.:
cs, 9B(0o.; fancy heavy shirting
y heavy shirting stripes, 9g10o.;
DAMABAm.-Turkey red table dam
ko.white, 27066c.; buck and linen
60;cotton.,42c.0$1; damask linen, $1.76
crash, 4%g6c.; linen crash, 8916O.; nap-
.@$1.50; 34,$1.26&3; doilies, 36@0o.
Aess.--Per yard, single width, 6314c.;
,4010.; cashmere, 21^40c.; velveteens,
res camnbries, 446co.; dress linings.
wigans, 709o.; eilesias, 12(14c.
IL.-Pir yard, indigo blue, So.; Simpson's,
eyf rd, 607o.; Pacifics, 6c.; Windsors, So.;
)n, 6%afe.; Allen's, 6. 6o.; Allen's sta-
66MO.; Hartel's, 666kc.; Auburn. 6MG
o. m. frot2 Oin-
W puuidk, owyu;bu n o
>ria blaak, 6 6Mc.; solids. 6kao.;
Ings, 4W66C.; Lodi, 4944o.; Charter
SC.; Harmony, 4 a4kc.; Hartford,
w Point robe, 6806}c.; robe styles,
HOUBB OF AWIVAL.
Western--cinonnati, Chicago, Atlanta, Ban F=11.
cisco and all western points-9 a. m., 1:00 p -'
and 10:60 p.im.
Northern-Charleston, Savannah, Washing ,
New York, etc.-9 a. m., 10:30 p. m., 1:00 p. m.
New Orleans, Mobile, Galveston, etc., 8:30 a. m.
Pablo, 6:25 p. m.
St. Augustine, 3 p. m., 9 p. m.
Orlando, Bartow, Tampa, Key West and Cuba,
7 a. m., 3:20 p. m.
Palatka, Orange Park, Enterprise, Sanford, Titus
ville and the Indian river, 7 a. m.. 3:20 p. m., 5:26
Galnesville, Leesburg, Ocala (Florida Southern
railway), 7 p. m.
Pensacola, Tallahassee, Lake City and all points
along the line, 8:60 a. m.
Fernandina (except Sunday), 10:30 a. m.,1:66 0. m.
Fernandina (Sundays), 6:30 p. m.
Hibernia, Mandarin, etc., to Orange Dale on east
side of river, 11:00 a. m.
New Berlin, Mayport, Fort George, etc., 9:30 a.m.
Orlando, Tampa, Cedar Key, Waldo, Bronsoz,
Ocala Gainesville, Leesburg and Tavares, 4,45 p. m.
Eustis, Fort Mason, Altoona, etc., 4:45 p. m., 7
Western, 6:20 a. m., 2:60 p, m., 6 p. m.
Northern, 6:30 a. m.. 2:20 p. m.
New Orleans, 0 a. m., 6 p. m.
Orlando, Bartow, Tampa, Key West. Cuba, 8:50
a. m., 12:20 p. m.
Palatka and Sanford, 1:60 p. m., 8:40 a. m.
East Coast and Indian river, 8:20 a. m.
St. Nicholas and Pablo, 9:30 a. m.
St. Augustine, 8:30 a. m., 1:66 p. m.
Ocala, Leesburg, Tavares, etc. (Florida Southern
railway), 8:20 a. m.
Quincy, Live Oak, Lake City, Tallahassee, Madi-
son, Ellaville (express pouches), 6:10 p. m.
Tallahassee, River Junction and all points along
the line, 9 a. m.
Gainesville, 9 a. m., 6 p. m.
Eustis, Fort Mason, etc,, 9 a. m.
Fernandina, 6:30 a. m.,4 p. m.
Jacksonville and Orange Dale and intermediate
pomts, 2 p. m.
Mayport, Fort George, etc., 4 P. m.
New Berlin and Chaseville, 2 p. m.
Orlando. Tampa, Leesburg, Tavares, Ocala, 8
V. m. H.W. CLARK. Postmastel.
A Fortified Barroom.
From the St. Louis Republic.
LOGANSPORT, Ind., May 15.-Nothing
daunted by his past experiences, Bert
Wills is building his fourth saloon at
Burlington in as many years. Two were
dynamited and a third torn down and
burned. The new groggery will be,
perhaps. the most remarkable structure
Df its kind in the country.
It is built fort fashion, with double
walls and formidable looking loopholes,
and is well calculated to repel a vigor-
)us siege. The windows are small round
doles near the eavea and the single door
s a massive affair of heavy oak and iron.
When Wills started his ginnery in Bur-
ington the temperance people said they
would make him quit, and they have cer-
ainly made the most desperate efforts'
o do so. Wills, however, is equally de-
ermined, and so it is hard to predict
rhat the result will be. Either Wills or
is bartender sleeps in the saloon every
ight, ard a burglar alarm is fastened
ear the bed. With thit wires are con-
ected, so as to complete a circuit of the
remises, and the building is thus made
ifflc'ult for the enemy to approach. A
avage bulldog also stands guard on the
outside, while the interior of the sleep-
ng room is a miniature arsenal.
This Explains It.
roei the Louisville Courier-Journal.
The cause of the sudden revolt of the
Tew York women against the denial of
he suffrage is 'out at Jast. The cruel
KRZNOfl AND PILLOW 0Amfoe.-Boston, 10-4
bl#ahed, 24%90&o.; 9-4 bleached, 21021Xc.; 10-4
bnpwn,2l9l6c.;iPepperell, 10-4 bleached, 224@23o.;
"vb/eached, 21021%c.; 8-4 bleached, 18X419o.; 10-4
broWn, 19019Xc.; Monadnock, 10-4 bleached 209
%Mo.; 9-4 bleached, 18@18%c.; Allendale, 9-4
bleached, 2a0*o.; Constitution, 42 inch brown,
9Wo.; Fruit of the Loom, 8-4 bleached, 17%I7Xo.;
4S inch bleached, 120123o.; Cabot, 46 inch bleached,
UO1lXc.; 42 inch bleached, 9X9gc.
BLxAcHED OoTToNe.--Fruit of Loom, 4-4, 8Xo.;
Frui of Loom, 7-8, Be.; Lonsdale, 4-4, 8Xo.; Forest,
4-4. 7c.; Ballardvale, 4-4, 64o.; full width, 4-4, 6Xo.;
Liberty, 7-8,4 Ac.; Brownsville, 7-8,6c.; Signal, 3-4,
i BnOwN GooDs.-Union A, 7-8,4o.; Tidal Wave, 7-8,
4%o.: Graniteville HHH, 4-4, 6Xc.; Graniteville
EE, 4-4, go.; Clifton XX, 4-4, 63c.; Clifton Arrow,
4-4, 6c.; Foxha.11 LL, 4-4, 6%o.; Hadley, 4-4, 6.o.;
Granltevllle drill. 7c.
CArTON FLANNELS.-Ellerton L, 6%o.; Ellerton
FX, 7%c.; Somerset No. 26, 9Xc.
TIzoKINs.-Palmer, 6%c.; Thorndlke, 7%o.; 0ordis,
No. 6,8Xc.; Cordis, No. 4, 9%c.; Maseabesio X, 12c.
Massabesic XX, 14c.; Amoskeag ACA, 14c.; awn
ing stripe 19c. 0
MENS, Boys' AND TYoTs'.- rogans, batch best
star, $1.16; wax, peg, 6-11, 9-1 $101.10; wax, peg,
3-6, 80.; P. calf, 6-11, 9-13, 86c.@$1.10; Vcf. balls 6-11,
96c; English bals., B., calf, men's, 8-11, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
congress, calf, m. s., 6-11, $email@example.com; English Wank
balls veal, 8-11, $1.76@2; boots, stoga, pegged, 6-11
$firstname.lastname@example.org; calf, m. s., 6-11, $1.60; bals., veal stand
1.6, 96o.@$1.25; button, veal stand, 1-6, 90o.@l.l0.
11-13, 8,.%$1.20; bals., baseball, m. s., 6-11, 66o.
men's short rubber boots, $2.76@3; men's rubber
sandals, 46c.; men's fine calf boots, $email@example.com.
LADIES', MissEsz AND CmLDB 'S.-Misses' goat
spring heel shoes, 90o.; button pebble goat, stand-
yad, 3-8. 86.; kid button, m. s., 2-7, $1.0692;
ladies' rubber overshoes, 40c.; glove grain, m. s.,
34), 90O.9d$.26; polish glove grain, m. s., 86o.@$1.10;
glove grain. standard, 12-2, 80c.; children's rubber
overshoes, 26O.; polish glove grain, standard, 7-13,
76c.; button glove grain, standard, 3-8,984o.; button
child's kid, m. s., spring heel, 6-11, 80c.; button
child's turn, 2-5, 309c.; slippers, toilet, grain, 2-8,
4 66c.; toilet serge, 2-7, 60o; buckskins, serge gore,
3-8, 37%c.; buskins, glove lace, 3-8, 76c.; Oxford ties,
Ouracoa kid, 2-7, 60c.@$1; toilet carpet, 6-12, 46o.;
toilet grain, 6-11,60 60o.; operas, velvet embroid-
ered,6-11,60c. $1; Harvard gaiter, 6-11, 96o.@$1.26;
Dongola Oxford ties, 11-2, 60c.@$l; misses' Don-
Cola P. L. tip Oxford ties. 11-2, 60c.9$1.10; misses'
Dongola Oxford ties. 11-2, 60o.1$1.10.
Groceribs. Grain, Etc.
GBooEBam.-Flour, best patent, $3.60. Sugar
granulated, 4%c. Coffees, Rio, 21@23c.; roasted, 24@
26c. Cottolene, tierces, 7%c.; 50 lb. tins, 8%c. Beans,
$2.1002.40. Butter, best Elgin, 24c. Cheese, best
cream, 16c. Salt, 80086c. Kerosene. 150 dgs., X1c.
COBoKEs.-XXX soda, 6c.; lemon, 7o.; ginger
maps, 7c.; knickknacks, 7c.; cakes and Jumbles
lc.; pilot bread, 6Xc.; oyster, 6c
BAKING PowDE~s.-Campbell's,16 oz., $1.65; 8 oz.,
90O.; 6 oz.,W0c.; 4 oz., 45c.; 3 oz., 40c.; Royai 16 oz.,
S4.95; 8 oz., $2.65; 4 oz., $1.60.
MIL.-Eagle, $7.40; Champion, $4.7b; Superior,
$4.76; Bell, $4.60; Tip Tbp, $3.65.
CANNED VEGETABLES.-Tomatoes, 3 lb., $1.10; 2
b.,,56o. Succotash, 2 lb., $1.30. Lewis' Boston baked
beans, 3 lb., $1.60; 2 lb., $1.40; Lima beans, $1.20.
at 1:45 o'clock ruled as follows: January, 8.02-03c.1
February, 8.08-10c.; March, 8.18-19c.; April, 8.26-27o.j
May, 8.34C.; June, 8.41-42c.; July .47-48c.; August,
CANNED FauiTs.-Apples, 3 lb., $1.10; pie peaches.
lb., $1.25; preserved peaches, 3 lb., $2; 2 lb., $1.40.
CANNED MEATs.-Corn beef, 1 lb., $1.10; 2 lb., $1.86;
oast, llb., $1.10; 2 lb., $1.85; chipped beef,1 lb.,
$2; lunch tongue, 1 lb., $3.50; 2 lb., $6.50; potted
tngue, lb., $1.10; potted ham, X lb.,75c.; Eng-
ish brawn, 1 lb., $1.30; 2 lb., $1.90; mince steak,
Ilb., $2. '
CANNED SouPs.-Ox tail, 1 lb., $1.30; mulligatawny,
lb., $2.25; mutton, 2 lb., $2.20.
GRAN A"D FEED.-White corn, carlots. $1.20; less
hian carlots, $1.25; mixed corn, carlots, $1.15; less
&an carlots, $1.20; white oats, carrots, $2.00; less,
2 05; mixed oats, carlots, $1.90; less, $1.65; Texas
R P. oats,'65c.; wheat $1.35; hay, carlots, $17 50;
ess than carlots, $18; ground feed (corn and oats),
1.35: feed meal, $1.05 per sack; 3 ton lots, $20 per
on; bran, $18.50@19; middlings, $20; bright 0. S.
leal, carlots, $23; less than carlots, $24; dar 4
S. meal, $5 less; grits, $2.6503; meal. $2.6534.
Woodenware and Hardware.
DAILY FLORIDA CITIZEN. SUNDAY, MAY 27. t891.
FL0WmRS FOR THE GRAES
Grand Army of the Republic
A FI.K PROGRAMME ARRANGED
Gervlee a*t Ot4R -as street inrobyterian
Cberab This Bvealng-4Te Vxercli#n
at tow soldper* Monment-Deeo-
rattou of the OGrav
The members of the (Grand Army uo
the Republic of this city will oboerv
Decoration day with appropriate oxer.
aim on Woolnewlay, May 30. The exer
cbm will be under the direction of 0. U.
Mitchel poat, No. 4. Grand Army of the
Republic, the following named commit
too having all the detalls In charge: J. 8
Falrhead. W. J. rarkiaheimer. J. T. Tall
bolt, J. Gumbinger and J. F. Robinson
The official programme, as Issued by
the committee, is as follows:
Memorial services will be held at th<
Ocean Street Preobyterlan church this
evening at 7 .30 o'clock. Tito memorial
sermon will bo delivered by the Rev. W.
The 0. U. Mitchel Pstt will meet at
the board of trade roums, corner of Main
and Adams streets. at 7 p. m. and march
In a body to the church.
Alt comrades and ex-soldlers will meet
at the Florida Central and Pleolsular
rWllway depot, at the foot of Homan
street, at 2:15 p. m. on Wednesday, May
30. Trains wll leave the depot for Ever.
SWB cemetery at 3 p. m., and return at
1 p... PFar for round trip, 25 cents.
Zx-t'nlou soldiers, Confederate veterans,
civic orglalzations and clUzens are
cordially Invited to make the trip.
yioweW Are U Ph w
Contributions of flowers are roespect-
fully sollclted. All persons donating
flowers will please attach card with
name of donor, and either send or leave
the flower* at the ladles' waiting room
of the Florida Central and Peninsular
railway between 10 a. m: and 2 p. m.,
Wednesday, May 30.
The order of exeralsee at the oefetery
will be under the management of Com-
rade William James, poet department
commander, and will be as follows:
On the arrival of the train at the
cemetery a processlon will be formed In
the following order, and will march to
the soldiers' monument under command
of Post Commander Isaac Oarkhuff:
Flower girls. carrying flowers and siqg-
lag, will lead, followed by a detachment
of the Jacksonville Light Infantry, un-
der the command of a sergeant as es-
oort, and the firing party. Next In line,
the 0. M. Mitchel post, Confederate
Veterans and citizens.
Order of axeralse-
Openiog prmyer-The Rev. E. B. Sny-
der, D. D.
Opnetog ode---God Save the Nation,"
Rolloall-P. E. McMurray, officer of
Reading orders.-Adjutant Bohn.
Anthem--.We Deck Their Graves,"
decltatlon-Miss Wray Warrington.
Ode--,-Rest, Comrades, Rest," male
Benedlcton-The Rev.o W. H. Hop-
Singing and decoration of graves by a
number of youfig ladles and children,
dressed In red, white and blue, and under
the management of the ladles' commit-
Mrs. Weldou-Lund will have charge of
'The Colored Poet.
Charles Gabriel post, Grand Army of
the Reptfblic, colored, will observe the
day at Jones' hall on Main street. The
programme will be an elaborate one and
music and speeches will be the restores.
The Mount Zion church choir will aid, C.
F. Clarke will be orator of tihe day and
Adjutant James A. DeLancey master of
ceremonies. The exercises will begin at
18 o'clock, noon.
The programme Is as follows: Open-
Ing prayer by the post chaplain ; sing-
lng, "Memorial Hymn"; reading of or-
ders by the post adjutant; singing, "Let
Them Rest"; oration by C. T. F. Clarke,
orator of the day: singing, "My Coun-
try 'Tis of The,,"; speech by the Rev.
James Johneon ; singing, ,'Strew Flow-
ere O'er Their Graves"; speech by Mr.
John Wallace: singing, "Tread Lightly
Over Their Graves"; memorial recita-
tion by Miss Elmira M. Robbins; slog-
Ing, -,They Rest Quietly," and singing
by tbe Women's Relief corps.
Thlie members of the post will then
march In a body from the hall to the old
Duval cemetery, and will decorate all
the graves of soldiers in both cemeteries.
THE POLICE RECORD.
"Drunk and Aalep" Cases Taken In Hand
by the City Guardians.
Yesterday was a somnolent day in
police circles, a whole page of the docket
being occupied with the eases of those
whose offense was being drunk and
The three eases in question were
J. R. Ferguson, arrested by Officer
Rentz; George Jacobs, arrested by Officer
Broward, and& an -unknown," arrested
by Officer Alexander. Ali are colored.
Mary Dupont and Angeline Hart in-
dulged in a wordy argument out in
Riverside yesterday afternoon and were
arrested by Officer Rentz.
Officer Williams arrested John Wil-
liams for disorderly conduct by fghting.
Clearing House Weekly JRepert.
The following is the report of the Jack-
sonville Clearing association for. the
week ending May 26:
Nay21 .................... 71.4W9 16 $14.17702,
May 22 .................... 00,70 37 9,2N 21
W a 23..% .................. 46,62006 11.76220
AY34 .................... 60.89829 6,30 66
Nay X .................... 1,88 77 6.678 08
Nay0 3.................... 66,13221 11,81472
.Totals ................. $248,17 46 S6,077 89
Avreage daily exchanges (6 days) .......... $4,162 90
Average daily balances (6 days) ............ 11,51294
Judge Can's New Launch.
Judge Call is now the possessor of a
new nineteen-foot launch. The boat was
floated V:aterdav and made her first trrio
THEl TELE-GRA I'I ARKES.
MONEY, STOCKS, BONDS, COTTON,
PROVISIONS AND OTHER ARTICLES.*
Quotations at the )four of Cloinug at the
Great K.xchanges In Now York, Chicago,
Liverpool and Other Center*-Conditlons
Rulingli and Indication of Change*.
'"rrf'rt *Tv-"-rnit iT7r-."
Ns-v -Y,,iik. Ykay S.--Tle ,,-ratr" 1,3 th,. bull
ide Of the stpeculatU f<, ttied intlillitMopi to pli-h
ihtr heiradvat..i any fili,-r t.day. and the dinnin-
lhed ho rt interrrt fotund little diffi'ulty in further
rediulcing 1tlAttndi| cotl-tracto, albelt the -rrtat,-r
I-st <"f lh,) tiltc -losed with a i net&Min ool the day.
The h,' a y covering cirritd on yoto-rday wa, rr.
ilectei in a niilrh c aller l*nnlug mark,1 for
i(tocks. ,nly a few to-tis. urch as New Yora
t'"nltral and Iakc Sh-r,. ,-onitiandlns iliaterial
pretulums. The bearitkhly dispa-,ed trad"rn ex-
lrewt,d ;:real iurprlioe at tihe -,ao witb which
th-coverin- n had blven cr.,,tintled. and pointed to
the trading in St. I'aul and Western t'onitn ant verv-
fying Ibhtr oatetmntj. In the latter stwk Ksinule
1,uytng orde-r for ,.0o0 shares was executed within
lioiltt of t <.f a Iisnt, a.nd the vweevdl inrly large
puir-hal of St. Paul ,only advanced that stock
ah,,ut 1 ,pint. Tihe erahlihInIcnt of another low
recOrd fr wheat had some Inlfiiunce in checking
tlt, rising r,.ndency of prict". Further ovrinu in
New York C1titral advanced that stockI 1 )xint, and
Manhattan and lAk, Shore both lsored sharp ad-
vani-, though sin neither came wal tit, full rise
maintained ip t" the clom.. A decline f 2,points
i, Sugtar WaS a features of the day's market. Th,-
trading for the clay was altogether professional, and
the inlluences affecting ;ht, snarket were trilling, an
tiay be Imagfined wbhe the first ray Off uinshine
was greeted with prolongl cheering.
Am. Cotton OilM....... -S ichian Central... W5
Am. Surf Urfa. ..iuo,, M. K. T........... 14
Am. Tob............. 3 M..K. kT.. pfd... 2A4
Am. Tob.,pfd ....... i ,Mlinouri dPacific..... 27
A., T. H. F .......... KI M & O............... 19!
Chts. & Ohio ........ 17s Nashville & Chatt .. 70
C.. B. k QI........... 7x at.CordageO......... 2N
Chicago (is ........ 71 Nat. Cordage. pfd... 42
C., M. & St. P ..... 41'-4 Nat. Lead (o ......... 37,
C..11. &.A P.......... BHi Nat. Load Co.. ptd.. 12
Mast. & Cattle Feed.. IN. Y. k N. E ......... 44
E. T.. V. & o.. I pfd. 11 SNew York Central... 27N
E.T..V.k (;..2pfd. H IN. Y.. L. E. k W..... -
Mro .................. It Norfolk & Wes....... -
Erie, pfd............. V7 Norfolk & Wes.. pfd. 2-'
Edison Electric ...... -- Northern Pac., pfd.. 144
General Electric ..... U% Northwestern........108!
Ilinols Central...... 101-4 Northwestern, pfd. .140
-Ake Fitek W ....... 144 Pacific Maill......... 601
.ke Erie IIW., pfd. W14 Reading .............. 105
.ake 1here ..........131 l chmond Terminal 101%
-.& N ................ 4,; Teias Pacific ........ ltj
.N.A.&C0.......... 4I1Union Pacific ...... 14%
-..N.A. &IC.. pfd... 27iVWestern Union ...... 844
Manhattan Cons'd...l1l W. & L. E............ l0%
M. & C ............... IW. & L. E.. pfd ...... 434
Money on call opened at I per cent. Time
money (luring the week has devoelopd no change
In general features, but has been offered with
great liberality an to amount and ieniency in the
socurlty of collateral. The usual lenders have fig-
uired fi the market banks, trust companies, etc.,
and tome phenomenally long loans at low rates
have been made in special case by ultra.couserva-
tlive concerns. To meet this liberality a demand
that can only be called fair ban been the rule.
Itatc. 1 pper cent for thirty days, IN for
sixty days. 2 for ninety days, 2N for foor
months. 3 for longer periods. Mercantile paper
this week has been characterized by a good de-
mand, with a slightly antagonistic spirit toward
the premsut low rates. The supply of really high
grade material. however. has been o ineager,
comparatively speak ing. that rates have not yielded,
any. On the contrary, some males have been note
below the quoted rate, which are 24(43 per cen
for prime endorsements: 3V34 for first class sing
name*, four months to run; 4V66 for others.
Liverpool reported the market for spot cotton
steady, thin morning at unchanged quotatil
Middling uplands. 4d.; males, 8,000 bales. Fit
deliveries were partially 1-04d. htghcr on the
months and unchanged on the late from yl
day's vahles. closing quiet and steady. *
our market for future deliveries openedIt B
the near months unchanged and the disn
points higher than last night's closingK
Salem on the first call. 2,100 bales. After T 7
on light trading, the tone became easier. aM
prices declined 2'a3 po;ts, closing steady. There
bait been no feature affecting the market today;
and tile trading has been light and fluctuations
narrow. Crop advice for the week, am summarized
by the Financial Chtroniele, are not unfavom -
ble, although in some sections the low
temperature retarded growth and in others moist-'
tre is needed. Trade reports for the week show.
no improvement and spinners' takings have not'
increased. The future of the market seems to be
almost wholly involved in the growing crop. Re.
ceipts at the ports today were estimated at 2.000
bales, against 1,700 last week and 3;000 bales last
year. The movement last year, with which we corn-"
pare this week, was as follows: At the ports, 23,000
balce; from plantations. 13,000: came in sight, 26,-
000. The amount brought in might the past woex
was 19.000 bales, against 26,000 last year, and the to-
tal crop movement since Sept. 1 Is now 7,141o-
000 bales against 6,328,000 a year aKo, an increase of
81ll,000 bales. The visible supply in this country is:
At the ports, 476,000 bales, and at interior
towns, 116.000 bales, against 41)7.000 and 181,000
bales respectively, last year--a deficit of
98.000 .bales. The amount (,]n shipboard
noi cleared is 7,000 bales less than last year. The
total visible supply of all kinds in this country and
Europe is 3,447,000 bales, against ;),41M},000 a year
ago, a decrease of 40,000 bales. The supply of
American is 2,841.000 bales, aitanst 2,831,000, and
the total visible supply is 455,000 bales less than in
18!>2. The stock in New York warehouses is 222,000
bahles, against 217,000 last year. The spot market is
etsy, at former quotations. Middling uplands,
7!(c. Sates, 561 bales. Transactions in futures to-
day, 30,200 bales. Future deliveries in New Or-
leans closed yesterday as follows: June, 6l.82c.;
July, 6i.87c.; August, 6.H8c.; September, 6.84c.; Octo-
ber, 6.83c.; November, U.ll0c.; December, 6.I9lc.;
January, 7p. Today the latest quotation for August
is 6.85c., which is the only price advised.
CIcA(oO, May 26.--Today weakness continues in
wheat, there being a steady liquidation by the
longs on stop loss orders. St. Louis parties who
were good buyers to cover shorts a few days ago
are said to be putting out fresh lines. There was
also selling by Pardridge and other local bears
early, but on the declines they turned buyers.
Their buying, combined with the buying against I
puts. gave the market its chief support. Fine i
weather, weak cables, reduced exports and a lack i
of cash demand offset the effect of the bad crop
reports. July opened from %@%c. lower, at
from 5MC566c.. and declined to55%c. At 11 o'clock i
it was 665c. Trading was fairly active and opera- I
tors were mostly bearish. The visible supply is i
expected to decrease from 1,000.000 to 1,500,000 1
Corn was weak with wheat. Trade was small I
and the market narrow. Bartlett-Frazier and Car- 4
rington-Haniiah were moderate sellers during the I
first hour. July sold at from 37%@37%c., and Sep- i
member, 38%038%c., and was more freely offered ]
than July. |
Oats were weaker and a shade lower than other ]
grains. Trading was small.
Provisions were slow and easier. Pork declined
10c., lard 2.c. and ribs fc. with grain. The labor |
situation makes traders bearish. Outside packers, j
however, are buying meats here. Hogs were lower. |
Receipts today, 15,000; Friday, 23,3929; Monday's es-
timates,. 28,000; for next week, 125,000. Cattle were
steady. Receipts, 300.
The Closing Markets. l
Chicago Board of Trade:- Oats May, 33Nc.;
June, 33%c. bid; July, firstname.lastname@example.org.; August, 26%c. 8
bid; September, 264c. bid. Corn-May. 36Mc.; I
June, 360%c.;July, 373937c.: September, 38%c.
Wheat-May, 53.653hc.; July,65%@55%c.; Septem- |
)er, 57%c.; December, 59%c. Pork-May, $11.70;
July, $11.77: September, $11.87. Lard-May, $6.85 1
bid; July, $6.70 bid; September, $6.77 bid. Ribs- l
May, $6.10; July, $6.10; September, $6.12. a
New York Produce Exchange-Lard-May, $7.35: $
July, $7.17. Wheat-May, 56%e.; June, 56%c. bid;
July, 57%c. bid; August, 58%c.; September, 60c.; t8
)ecember, 63Ae. Corn-May, 42Xc.: July, 43%c.
bid; August, 43Yc. bid; September, 443ic. bid. iS
Oats-May, 3914c.; June, 38c.; July, 37hc.
New York Cotton Exchange--Market steady; May, !r,
.94-95c.; June. 6.96-97c.; July, 7.02-03c.; August, *$
.06-07c.; September, 7.10-11c.; October, 7.15-16c.;. t4
November.7.20-21c.; December, 7.26-28c.; January, 11
.32-34c.; February, 7.38-40c. Total sales, 30,200. 2
New York Coffee Exchange-Market steady; May, 2
email@example.com.; June, 14.80-90c.; Ju]y,44.60-70c.; Aug-
1st, 14.20-30c.; September, 13.85-90c.; October. t]
3.50-55c.; November, 13.25-35c.; December, 13.15- tl
0c. Total sales, 21,000 bags. ,
New York Fruit and Vegetable Market. ^
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.]
NEW YORK, May 26.-Receipts of southern green
vegetables, exclusive of potatoes, by the principal
ines. since Monday, have been as follows: Old
Dominion line, this week, 41,333 packages: last
KOHN, FURCHOrOTT & C.
14 WEST BAY STREET.
Special Lot of Laundered Negligee Shirts,
Worth $1.25, for this sale 75 cents.
Four Lots of Madras Cheviots and Silk Stripe Negligee hiits,
Worth $1, for this sale 65 cents.
BARCHAN'S, t6 WEST BA STREET.
Money to Lend
ON JACKSONVILLE REAL ESTATE.
S $8,000 $1,000
Real Estate Bargains
Four full lots in Fairfield, known as the Gibbous
property; nice improvements; easy terms, $4,000.
11,000 acres of pine land in Leon county at $l,25.
200,000 acres average Florida land, very cheap for
400,000. acr timber tract at $2.,
85,000 acres in Manatee county, said to be pebble
phosphate, 4t $2.50, to exchange for northern pr'op-
MONEY Y"TO .NLAENOD.
T11 C. C.ROBERTSON 0 RUL ESTiTE AGi CY,
N. E. Cor. Bay and Main Streets,
HmImES& WILLIAMS. 8 eir inourono
largest throng of people that probably our
mammoth store has ever held. The low prices
are made to our stock ere our yearly inventory.
Monday, Embroidery Day.
3o0,000ooo yards of fine St. Gall Swiss, Cambric and Nainsook Em-
broideries in white and colored, will be placed
for your selection at
3, 5, 7, 9, 1, 14 and Ig cents yard.
5 __ ____I ____
- A RMAMMUL-UK U& I'm
On the St. Lucie River.
HILL REPEATS HIS THREAT.
Continued from Pirst Page.
the value thereof, and of foreign coin,
ami to fix the standard of weights and
"All these powers mack of paternal-
ism. but they are essential to the main-
tenance of the rights of the people and
to the preservation of our government.
To provide a national currency is no
greater exercise of paternalism than it
is to execute the powers which I have
,.I would maintain all the rights of the
states, the rights which are guaranteed
to them by the constitution and which
they reserved to0 themselves when the
constitution was established, but I deny
the right of any state or of the people
of any state to furnish the people of an-
other state with a circulating medium
or to issue notes of any kind intended
to circulate as money in any part of the
Representative Grow and others made
THE PLANS OF THE HAVOCK.
Naval Offcalas Are Reticent Regarding
the Speedy Destroyer.
PSMouL To Toms orrm=.
WaSHIN'TON, May 2(.--Naval officials
have nothing to say in regard to the dis-
cussion in the Englnsh house of com-
mons concerning the United States and
the British torpedo destroyer Havock.
The Havock is a small boat of 220 tons
displacement. She is about twice as
large as the Cushing. She was built by
the Yarrow company, and the peculiarity
of the bbat is her speed, which has run
up to 26.7 knots, or more than any vessel
of her size in the world.
Doubtless it was this remarkable
achievement that induced our naval
officers to make an effort to obtain her
plans and see how it was done.
There has not been much concealment
in such matters between our navy de-
partment and the British admiralty
heretofore, and neither has hesitated to
apply to the other for information when-
British officials have been supplied
freely, not only with information of, but
opportunity for watching the tests of
modern armor plates produced by our
patented processes, and in return we
have been courteously treated whenever
application has been made to the British
for information, but whether the plans
of the Havock'have been so procured can-
not be learned.
RACING AT GRAVESEND.
Ten Thousand Persons Witnessed the
Events Run Off on a Heavy Track.
[SPECIAL TO THE CrrZzN.1
GAVEiSEND, May 26.-A large crowd
journeyed to the track this afternoon.
Over 10,000 persons were present when
the bugle called the horses to the poet
in the first race. The track was still
heavy. Had the sun shone for a couple
of hours this morning it would have
been in fair condition. The weather
was cool, but clear, and It was the first
e the race-goers have seen a patch of
0 sky for a week.
first race, for 3-year-olds and upward,
furlong-Potentate (Griffin), 11 to
.first; Peter the Great (Blake), 4 to 1,
aud; Captain T (Horton), third. Time,
Second face, for 3-year-olds and up-
rd, one mile and a sixteenth-Sull-
es (QOHiteston), 2 to 14 first; Watter-
am (Relff), 2 to 1, second; Clementine
alke), third. Time, 1:54.
Third race, the great American stakes,
or 2-year-olds, five furlongs-Waltzer
Griffin), 10 to 1, first; Utica (Simms), 2
o 1, second; Applause (Taral), third.
Fourth race, Maturity handicap, for 4-
year-olds, one mile and a furlong-Don
Alonzo (Simms), 1 to 2, first; Herald
(Carter), 1 to 2, second; Sport (Hamil-
(tn), third. Time, 1:58.
Fifth race, sweepstakes for maiden 2-
year-olds, five furlongs--Patrimony
colt (Griffin), 4 to 5, first; Herktmer
(Simms), 2 to 1, second; South Side
(Doggett), third. Time, 1:05).
. Sixth race, sweepstakes, one mile and
a sixteenth-Herald (Carter), 12 to 1,
, first; Ed Kearney (Griffin), 1 to 3, sec-
ond; Picnicker (Taylor), third. Time,
SOUTHERN LEAGUE GAMES.
The Nashville, New Orleans and Memphis
Teams Were the Winners.
The standing of the different league teams is as
Clubs. Played. .Won. Lost. Per Cent.
of local differences, atire Invited to partici-
pate In the seleUtion of delegates
thereto, including tho e who have be-
come qualified to vote since the last
"Arrangements are being made by a
committee appointed for such purpose
to secure reduced rateaof transportation
to and from the convention, and this
committee will give the county com-
mittoes due notice of such results at an
early day. County organlatilons and
dologates, are notified that this commit-
tee will meet at Jacksonville at 12 m.
July 30. to receive credentials and to
Issue ticket oif admission to delegates.
"By order of the committee.
"S. M. Si'ARKMAN, Chairman.
"Attest : T. A. JKxxiS.*, Socretary."
"The chairman and secretary of the
county conventions will confer a favor
upon the state -committee by sending a
written or printed proceeding of their
respective conventions held for the pur-
pose of nominating delegates to the
state convention, to S. M. Sparkman,
"Tampa, May 26,. 194."
Everything passed agreeably, without
any hard tooling or local jealously show-
tog itelf. The committee adjourned at
2 p. m. to meet at 12 min.. July 3:10, at
Jacksonville. unless called together
sooner by the chairman.
BROKE HIS COLLAR BONE.
A Painflat Accident While Practicing for
the Fourth of July.
'itn'rt. I,'u1V, r f I. TII f I
PE.AfOL, A, May 2i.- A painful a
Stewart, a mnmber of the firm of S. J.
Stewart of the town of Milton, while
practicing for a tournament to take place
on the Fourth of July. He wam making
a tilt at the ring at full speed when his
horio Jumped the track and ran away
through the woods. Mr. Stewart was
thrown against a tree, breaking his
collar bone and knee cap.
RACES AT LATONIA.
lNavorable Weather-A Good Track-Large
UWamos T TUX OnUrrB.
CIN'INNATI, May 26.-A good card, a
fast track and fair weather made the
third dlay at Lntonia a very enjoyable
one to the large crowd of visitors.
First race, for 3-year-olds and upward,
six furlongs--Launcelot (Thorpe), 2J to
1, first; Manoa (Clayton), 7 to 5, second;
Say On iH. Williams), third. Time,
Second race, for three-year-olds and
upward, one mile--Henry Young (Cas-
ain, 5 to 2, first; Anna (Clayton), 7 to 1,
second; Shuttle (Perkins), third. Time,
Third race. for three-year-olds and up-
ward, six furlongs--Helen N (Thorpe),
even, first; Captain Drane (Ray), 6 to 1,
second:; Footrunner (H. Williams) third.
Fourth race, Harrold stakes, for 2-
year-old colts, five furlongs-Flash (J.
ill), 10 to 1, first; Sunup (Thorpe), 3 to
1, second; Free Advice (R. Williams),
third. Time, 1:03.
Fifth race, for 2-year-old fillies, nine-
sixteenths of a mile-Kitty Clive (Over-
ton), 9 to 10, first; Myrtle (Murphy), 6
to 1, second; The Princess (Beckley),
third. Time, :56J.
NATIONAL LEAGUE GAMES.
75 dozen of Fine Corsets, at
48, 73 and 98 cents.
350 dozen of our 15, 20 and 25c. embroi-
dered Handkerchiefs. You can select
5 cents each.
250 pieces real French Serge, whip cords,
two-toned sultings, reduced from $1
and $1.25 per yard to
63 cents yard.
Second lot of 46 and 54-Inch French
SSerges, French Twills, Cheverons, etc.,
in black and colored, worth from $1 to
We will offer figured India Lawns and
satin plaid Lawn, at
I0 cents yard.
8 and 10c. Lawns will be offered by 1Us at
5 cents yard.
40 and 50c. quality French wash fabrics
will be offered by us at
29 cents yard.
We want you to look at our 25o. qual-
Ity-very'fine sheer India Lawns, at .
12 1-2 cents yard.
Do youvwant bargains in Table Dam-
ask? If so see what you can get from
50, 60 and 89c. yard.
Who wduld not buy cotton Diaper at
53 and 63c. piece?
89 cents yard.
very fine plain and fancy
47 cents yard.
2,000 yards of
1,500 yards of fancy Silks, at
25 cents yard.
Select from us your 36-inch Irish Lawns, Tomorrow we will give you a very fine
at knotted fringe Damask Towel at
22 cents each.
A 50c. Turkish Bath Towel can be ob-
tained from us at
23 cents each.
Select from us your fancy Belfast Lawns,
nearly yard wide, worth 15c., at
Ieee*e*** ...... 9 ........99 1HJ99999 9999949 09999
S We are closing out our Millinery at less than cost.
* Carpets at New York cost. Clothing. to be sold at.a a
-- -- -S
~ ~ _~____
The XPriton, Pittaburg, St. Louis,
vletlid N ow York Teams Woe
T6 aiuMnA f ne.. adlffsr,,it lacrun tu1
Pittsburg .................. 18
Bostont .................... 17
New York ................. 14
Brooklyn ................. 12
Cinclnnati ........... .... 11
Ht. Louis.................. 12
LotisvUle ................. 8
Chlcago ................... 8
Whinjton .............. 3
F. Wr I re 0 19i
'-Rmolved, third, That these resolu.
tlons be spread upon our minutes, and
that eoples be sent to our representatives
In congress and the senate of the United
States and to the president."
Basis of Representaton.
The manner of appointing delegates
and the number was then taken up and
provoked more discussion than any
point raised. Colonel Ohipley suggested
that the counties should have one for
each 100 and one for the traction of 50
or over. This was objected to as en-
tailing the expense of taking a census in
every county or going back to the govern-
ment census of 1890, which would entail
a great hardship on those counties that
had by their efforts advanced their pop-
ulation. Hillsboro county, for instance,
had 8,000 less in that year than
' she has today, while on the other hand
Key West had less. as it was a well es-
tablished fact that 2,000 had left the
Island to make permanent homes in
Colonel H. C. Macfarlane asked: "Who
are we representing, the population or
the Democracy?" More discussion fol-
lowed and Colonel Chlpley then arose
and withdrew his motion.
It was finally decided to allow one
delegate to every 100 votes and one for
the traction over fifty cast for governor
In the election of 1892. A call for a state
Democratic convention at Jacksonville
on Tuesday, July 31, 1894, was then
ordered. Following Is the call:
Call for the Convention.
*,rhe Democratic party of the state of
Florida will hold a state convention at
Jacksonville on Tuesday, July 31, 1894,
at 12 m. for the following purposes :
*To nominate a candidate for the office
of justice of the supreme court, to be
voted for at the next regular state
election, and to transact such other bus-
lness as may come before the convention.
The different counties In the state will
send delegates to the convention upon
the following basis of representation:
"One delegate for each 100 votes cast
for the candidate on the state ticket
that received the highest number of
votes at the general election of 1892 and
one additional vote for the traction in
excess thereof when It amounts to 50
or more. The counties under this rule
will be entitled to representation as fol-
Alachua............... IS aassau .................. 7
radtord ............... 7 Osceola ................. 2
calhoun ................ 2 Polk ..................... 8
S :: ................... 4 S nt Rosa.............. 4
2 Sumter ................. 6
Dural.................1..18 T lor .................. 2
7rankuin .............. 2 W lton ............... 3
H milton ............... 6 Voluslt ................. 8
Baker................... 2 Holmes................. 3
S reward ................. 4 Jefferson............... 24
itrn .................. 3 like ........ ........... 11
Columbia.................... ..... ...... .............. 15
De3 oto .................. a =berty ................. 1
mbis........... ........ 3
Oadesn........... ...... 6 Monroe...... .......... 4
Hernando ............. t. 3 Orange .................. 13
31lleboro ............... 28 Pasco ................... 5
Jaols on ................. 12 Putnan. ................. 9
ay_ ette ............... 4 St. Johns ............... 8
ee...................... 2 Suwannee.............. 7
evy .................... 56W akulla ................ 2
at n.............. 7 Washington ............ 3
Marion ......... .........11
Mode of Selecting Delegates.
,,The counties will select their delegates
in any manner as may be considered best
by the people through the party organi-
zations as recognized by the last state
convention. All Democrats who sup-
nnYAckd +A 4 Wha n PlARa ff t-he last- state0
Philadelphia, 5: Baltimore, 5.
t[olA.IA TO TH K CITIZEN.1
PHILADELPHIA, May 26.-It was a very
even game today between the Phillies
and the Orioles until it was stopped in the
fifth Inning on account of rain. Score:
Philadelphia. ........... ........... 1 2 2 0 0- 5
Baltimore ..... ......... ........... 4 1 0 0 0--6
Batteries-Philadelphia. Taylor and Clements;
Baltimore, Ink and Robinson.
Base hita-Philadelphia., : Baltimore, 6.
Errors-Philadelphis, 3; Baltimore, I.
Boston, 10: Washington, 8.
SPZIoAL TO TRa OTrIZEN.]
BOSTON, May 26.-The Champions had
a hard struggle, and won in the ninth
Boston ................... 1 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 o -10o
Washington............. 1 0 1 0 0 1 4 0 1- 8
Batteries-Boston. Lovett, Ganzel and Ryan;
Washington, Mercer and McGuire.
Base hits-Boston. 14; Washington, 12.
Errors-Boston, 3; Washington. 3,
Pittsburg, 18; Cleveland, 3.
[ siXXZII., 311. IW. v.,'IaX4,
CLEVELAND, May 26.-The game was
given to the Pittsburgs because the
Clevelands failed to clear the field in the
umpire's given time, although the
Pirates had the game won. Score:
Cleveland..................0 0 0 0 1 2 0 0- 3
Pittaburg ................... 0 0 1 0 0 2 4 5-12
Batteries Cleveland. Fisher and O'Connor;
Pittsburg. Ehret and Mack.
Base hits-Cleveland, 11; Pittsburg,. 1.
Errors-Cleveland, 1; Pittsburg, 2.
St. Louis, 9; Chicago, 8.
IgPBoIA&L TO T13 OrTZKN.j
CHICAGO, May 26.-The St. Louis team
won, though it was by a narrow margin.
Chicago.................. 1 3 0 0 3 0 0 0 1-8
St. Louis .............. .... 1 1 1 1 4 0 0 1 1-9
, Batteries-Chicago, Abbey, Griffin and Schriver;
St. Louis. Clarkson, Breitenstein and Buckley.
Base hits-Chicago. 15; St. Louis, 12.
Errors-Chicago, 0: St. Louis, 1.
Louisville, 5; Cincinnati, 2.
I SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN. I
LOUISVILLE, May 26.-In only one
inning did the Louisvilles allow the Cin-
cinnatis to score. The Colonels won,
hands down. Score:
Louisville........ ........ 0 0 0 1 0 2 2 0 0-S
Cincinnati ................ 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 0 0-2
Batteries, Louisville, Knell and Earle; Cincin-
nati. Parrott and Vaughan.
Base hits-Louisville, 10; Cnincinnati, 5.
Errors-Louisville, 1: Cincinnati, 3.
New. York, 5; Brooklyn, 7.
[SPECIL TO THE CITIZEN ]
BROOKLYN, May 26.-The teams from
each end of the big bridge struggled foi
supremacy today, the Giants winning
,by one run. Score:
NewYork ................. 5 2 0 o 0 0 0 1 0 *-
Brooklyn................. 1 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 2--
Batteries-New York, Meekin and Farrell; Brook-
lyn, Stein and Day.
Ladies' Oiford Ties, $1 ones,
are 75c. for this sale.
Ladies' Oxford Ties, 75c. ones,
are 50c. for this sale.
And equally good values in all our finer grades. You will find it profitable to attend this sale, at
Nashville Won Two aames.
[SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.]
NASHVILLE, May 26.-Nashville took
two games from Charleston today, both
by superior playing. Borchers pitched
both games, and was given good support
Nashville................. 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0-4
Charleston ............... 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 -3
Batteries-Nashville, Borchers and Sweet; Char-
leston, Blackburn and Fields.
Base hits-Nashville, 9; Charleston, 6.
Errors-Nashville, 2; Charleston, 1.
*Nashville................. ... 0 0 0 1 1 0 5-7
Charleston ...................... 1 0 1 0 0 0 9-4
Batteries-Nashville, Borchers and Sweet; Char-
leston, Bradley and Fields.
Base hits-Nashville, 11; Charleston, 10.
Errors-Nashville, 13; Charleston, 5.
The second game was called at the
end of the seventh inning on account of
New Orleans, 14; Macon, 2.
SPECIAL. TO THE CITIZEN.J
NEw ORLEANS, May 26,.--New Orleans
won, hands down, today, hitting Hill
with ease. Score:
New Orleans............. 4 1 1 0 2 2 0 4 0-14
Macon.................... 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0- 2
Batteries-New Orleans, Fanning and Hallen;
Macon, George Hill and Hoover.
Base hits-New Orleans, 20; Macon, 5.
Errors-New Orleans, 2; Macon, 4.
S Memphis, 83; Savannah, 1.
[SPt01AIA TO THE CITIZEN.]
MEMPHIS, May 26.-The worst defeat
of the season was that administered to
Savannah today. The visitors put up a
very loose game. Score:
Memphis................ 2 0 7 2 1 4 2 5 0-23
Savannah.... : ........ 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0--1
Batteries-Melphis, Neal and Rolan; Savannah,
Ramsey, Peppers and Jantzen.
Base hits-Memphis, 19; Savannah, 7.
Errors-Memphis, 1; Savannah, 10.
Adapted to the culture of Pineapples, Grapes, Sisal Hemp and
other fibrous plants, which yield large profits in their manu-
HIGH HAMMOCK LANDS.
The Canadian Authorities Officially Dis-.
SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN.
WASHINGTON, May 27.-Consul Gen-
eral Riley at Ottawa has informed the
secretary of state that the Canadian au-
thorities officially disavow responsibil-
ity for the alleged insult to the Ameri-
can flag at the American consulate at
St. Thomas, and that they have insti-
tuted a police investigation into the mat-
ter with a view to bringing the offenders
The soldiers who tore down the flag
disclaim knowledge that it was over the
Consul General Edwards says that the
occurrence was probably the act of irre-
sponsible individuals who in no manner,
reflect Canadian feeling.
Lemons, Limes, Guavas grow abundantly in the immedi-
ate vicinity. Many acres of land have been cleared and put
under cultivation. The work in that line is still going on ex-
tensively. Large manufacturing projects are under, consider-
ation and nearing consummation. Land bought in or near
White City is a safe investment. All particulars furnished on
THE COSMOPOLITAN EMIGRATION COMPANY,
White City, Fla.
German Steamer Wrecked.
0 [SPECIAL TO THE CITIZEN. I
SHANGHAI, May 26.-The German
steamer Alwine Seyd, 558 tons register,
trading in China seas, has been wrecked
on Barren island. Several of the passen-
gers and crew were saved, but a number
are still missing.
$2,500, on easy payments, will buy a house of eight
rooms, Forsyth street.
$1,600,|on easy payments, will buy a house of eigh
rooms on street car line.
$3,500, on easy payments, will buy a seven-room
house on Monroe street, LaVilla.
W. B. CLARKSON,
DAILY FLORIDA CITIZEN, SUNDAY, MAY 27, 1894.
CRISP WASHINGTON NEWS,
Probable Early Agremnent for
a Vote on the Tariff.
TREASURY DEPARTMENT CHANGES
The Force to I e Cut iown In the Interest
ofl Economy--Sad Plight of the Navy
Department-Over 10,000oo,0OO for
QJuarterly Pen.don Payments.
spEcus. TO TiK CITUrzK.'
W.AsuHINTON, May 2;.- It Is expected
that atan early date an agreement will
be formally entered upon as to the time
when a vote shall be taken on the tariff.
It has been expected for several days
that Mr. Harris would make a move in
that direction. The general understand-
ing was that no agreement being reached,
an attempt would be made on Monday
to keep the senate In session until 9 or
10 o'clock at night, and after that to have
sessions every night.
It is now said that the two aides are
just Itanging on the border of an agree-
ment for a vote not later than June 15,
an early date being urged by the Demo-
crats, and that the effort to hold night
sessions will not be made at once.
The general understanding has been
reached meanwhile that the metal schbed-
ule Is to be completed today If possible,
so as to have an early adjournment for
the day,tthe wool schedule to be com-
pleted on Monday and the sugar schedule
to be taken up on Tuesday. On this
schedule there will be a hot tight, which
may last several days. When this is done
with. the worst will be over, and it is the
expectation that a time for a vote on the
bill can then be fixed.
After the Supervising Architect.
Secretary Carlisle contemplates a com-
plete reorganization of the office of the
supervising architect of the treasury.
A corps of experts has just completed a
thorough investigation of the business
methods of the oflice, and has found
many things to criticise. The result of
their researches embodies a detailed re-
port to the secretary of the treasury,
and this document 'will be used as a
basis for the proposed reorganization of
The experts recommend a number of
changes in the clerical force of the office,
and suggest several improvement in
the administration of its affairs. These
recommendations are based entirely on
their instructions from Secretary Carlisle
to ascertain and report on the best
means of simplifying the business meth-
ods of the office in the interests of
economy and good government. The re-
port is made solely for the benefit of the.
secretary in formulating his action l fA
the matter, and its contents a re'
garded as confidential.
--. _Tolout Off Employees.
It Is known, however, that
recommends a reduction of
twenty employees in the office
the abolition of two divlslon
consolidation of others, an
plates an annual saving in sal
of $30,000 out of an annual
tion of $200,000.
The experts who have ac
Thet6 ry the same onses
the Dockery commission in
the offices of the commission
toms, second comptroller
auditor. The reductions m
offices aggregated 157 empl
total salary list of $200,000
case Secretary Carlisle acts
with the recommendation|
ports with respect to th
offie, the next fiscal year l
total reduction of 177 in tb^h ^
treasury department, and at
$230,000 in salaries.
Sa Plight of the Navy Department.
Owing to a cut in the estimates sub-
mitted last year to congress for the in-
crease of the navy, the navy department
has got into a sad plight. The estimates
prepared by the bureau chiefs were just
sufficient to carry forward the work to
which the government was actually com-
mitted by contracts, but were sealed
down before reaching congress. As a
consequence several of the largest con-
tractors for naval construction must go
without their money for months, al-
though their work has been completed
and turned over to the government.
If the department shall attempt to
pay these bills, the appropriation would
be so reduced that it would be necessary
to discharge every draftsman and clerk
employed at Washington and in the
various navy yards under the head of
the increase of the navy.
Quarterly Payment of Pensions.
Requisition was made on the secretary
of the treasury yesterday for the sum
of $10,730,000, to be disbursed as the
Quarterly payment of pensions. The
Amount is distributed between the va-
Srious pension agencies as follows: Bos-
ton, $1,790,000; Milwaukee, $100,000;
Des Moines, $100,000; Concord, N. H.,
$50,000; Chicago, $100,000; Washington,
$1,825,000; San Francisco, $665,000; De-
troit, Mich., $1,700,000; Columbus, O.,
$3,700,000; Augusta, Me., $700,000.
THAT INSULT TO OUR FLAG.
THI TATE CON MENTION,
It Will Meet in Jacksonville on
Tuesday, July 81.
NEW BASIS OF REPRESENTATION.
rlootnawa ot "M oung of Ow M st(
Deners ao"xVtl v Cowwlttuv at
, fdemito 0*01 X W. WUM01).
ts"lllql, 110 I= O1MMM1
TAMrA. MAy 26.-The otate Demo-
cratUc executive committee metat 12:3.
o'clock today In the parlor of the At-
merta hotel. All of the members of the
committee were present, either In per-
ao or by proxy, except two-Mr. Hous-.
ton of Tallabshonee nd Mr. Turnbull of
Mostaello. Colonel 8. M. Sparkman
presided. Mr. T. A. Jennoings acted as
Several places were discused for the
meetlnag of the convention. Colonel
8Nparkman said be had a letter from S. J.
Turnbull, asking that Monticello be
ahoeea. oftialeeville. Pensacola andi
Tampa wer mentioned In thb. connee-
tion. though Tampa's claims were not
puabsd at all.
Mr. James P. Tallafterro stated that
though Jacksonville was willing and
able to take care of a otate convention
at all Umes. ho rather favored gllng
this one to Tallabhassee, as the attend.
anoo would not likely be very large and
Tallahamw would have ample accom-
modations for It, but would not prolm.
bly be able to take care of the conven.
tion two years hence.
JfacksouMll Gote* "" Cooenttso.
After considerable discussion. Jackson-
vtlo and Tallahassee were nominated.
and Jacksooville was chosen by a vote
of 9 to 6 as the place to hold the next
convention. The time was then fixed for
July31, 1M94. The following resolutions
were unanlmously passed:
"Wherras, The Hon. 0. W. Wilson, a
useful and honored member of the Dem-
ocratic executive committee of the state
of Florlda, was recently nominated for
collector of aInternal revenue of the dis-
trict of Florida by hbls excellence, Grover
Cleveland, president of the Unlted States;
Wherema, P'ersistent and malicious at-
tacks have been made against the bchar-
acter and fitness of Mr. Wilson for the
sole purpose of preventing his confirma-
tion by the senate of the United States,
the committee of which he has so long.
been a faithful and honored member
deems It its duty to express Its convlc-
tion on the subject; therefore be It
,Resolved, first, That the Democratic
executive committee of the state of
Florlda, In meeting duly assembled, do
hereby reafirm our utmost confidence in
the democracy, Integrity, business ca-
pacity, moral character and fitness In
every respect of Mr. Wilson for the po-
seltion of collector of Internal revenue for
-RBesolved, second, That we firmly dep-
reate all attack made upon the char-
acter and fltnesotr. Wilson, no mat-
. t. hr from w. We
'An la the
Our low prices will undoubtedly bring the
IO cents yard.
IO cents yard.