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!-- Daily Florida citizen ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:note dates or sequential designation displayLabel Cf. Gregory, W. Amer. Newspapers, 1937. Began in 1893; ceased in 1897.
"Independent."
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 77 (Mar. 2, 1894) .
funding Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
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mods:publisher Lorettus S. Metcalf,.
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Florida times-union (Jacksonville, Fla. : 1883)
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Florida times-union and citizen
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Daily Florida citizen
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00053708/00006
 Material Information
Title: Daily Florida citizen
Alternate Title: Citizen
Alternate title: Sunday citizen
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Lorettus S. Metcalf,.
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla
Creation Date: June 17, 1896
Frequency: daily
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1893; ceased in 1897.
General Note: "Independent."
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 77 (Mar. 2, 1894) .
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002038455
oclc - 13002049
notis - AKM6245
lccn - sn 86063026
System ID: UF00053708:00006
 Related Items
Related Items: Weekly Florida citizen
Succeeded by: Florida times-union (Jacksonville, Fla. : 1883)
Succeeded by: Florida times-union and citizen

Full Text








~ i:2~


VOL. III. NO. 1857 WHOLE NrUMBER .1. JAC(KSONVILLE. FLORIDA, EDNESDAY, JUNE IT, 1896. PRICE 5 CENTS


_~


. prot-et ,-,u Cl e i and save the i -
- erni ent from p:,r.:,tetst, the 'President
- has bee,-n f,,rced to sell Ibonlds-: il ,othler
.,:, i wo ,d he has l Ieen ,bilged t., n rt-
- g1--ge thein future i a tme of peae,' to
I meet tle current ,:,Migati :ins ,:,f the
G,,\ernmnent. This is.in sharl c:,ntra-st
wil!t thte F- republican l'e ord. lur tariff
* laws n,-it ,nly raised re enueS. l:,r ttilt+'
pr,,teted .,ur ,t.m e.t industries: they
Impartially l:,,'Ot:-eted:l tile farmer and
nanu -ttutr,+r. :,oth North and S.,tth.
Not only that. but they alsO.: raie,:l uf-
fic.ient revenue ,:'radally to, reduce the
public, debt. Ind without imposing a
grie\',o:Ls burden upion the pe t:,l,:.
The Curreney Policy.
"Havirtg attemlrpte-] to reverse the tar-
iff policy of the United Stat,-:s with
such lam,-- ntablj results. the Demo.-.ratic
Party now p-roposes to reverse the cur-
ren,-_cy policy. It turn.? to the curren,:y
a,? the p,- r.+nt of ,:,r ilis. Its effort to
shift the- re-_?:,onsihility will dec_-eivi n-,o
,-,ne. It? record o:,n the tariff, its rec ,r,:l
,of in'-fficiency andi insincerity. Is a part
ci-f the unf,:'rtunate history of the F.e-
public.
Th present ,urrency system is the
fruit ,:,f .f R.Feublican wisdom. It haq
t-,een a,:le,:iLt,e to all our past neces-
sities. an.] if uno1:,ru:,pted will m,:et our
fl.1tTure r'equiriment s. Our greatest
1:,ro,,?p, erity was 'attained whetn RelUb-
lican ,urrency-: law'z, were in full opera-
tion. When th-l: eFuhlican Party was
inl po,:, .r ,Lir .rrency \ w':is g,':1: it was
nmade aF? gooi c"s the best on the Eg:loe.
W'- made s,-.urid n:,iney, and we also
mad,- an h,:n,e-t :protective tariff to:, ,o
with It. .. The very foundatio..m of a
S-1.1nd1l curr,?ncy sys.-temn is a s.olvent
treasury. If th,-e people doub-,t the in-
teg-rity .-,f thie Treasury they will ques-
t'On th-:- ?,:.undne.s5 of the currentn y.
RPc,--,niznig this fundamental fact. the
I.L:,u:,blican Party always I-,rovided
ampl:, hr.enue f,-r the Treasury.
"The Republican Party has n,:,t been
urifrindly tn the proper use ,of silver.
ft has always favo,,red.l, and favors to-
day. the us.e of silver as a part of our
Cir,:ulntinnze,:edium. But it favors that
tne n,:nd,-r such provisins and safe-
guards as shall not imr_,er;I our present
national standard.
Deeidedlly Ineonsistent Statemeut.
"The policy .of the 'Rep.ublican Party
Is to retain both go,:ld and silver as a
part :,f ,our circulation n medium, while
the policy of free co,Inage :,of silver
leads to certain mono_-,metallism. It is
ail imnlutable law that two moneys of
unequal value will not circulate to-
fiethe-r. and that the poorer always
drives ,-,ut the better. Those who pro-
f,+ss to believe that this Government
can. indep.-ndently of the other great
ccmlmercial Powers., open its mints to
the fre.e and independent co:inage, ,:,f
silver at a ratio of 16 to, 1. when the
com-mnercial ratio In all the great mar-
k"ets of the world is 3,) to 1. and at the'.
Same time not drive every dollar of gohl,
out of circulation, but deceive them-
selves.
"'Ul:,,,n opening our mints to thte In-
dependent free coinage .o.f silver, for-
eign credits would be withdrawn and
domestic credits would ):-3 greatly cur-
tailed. More than this. there would be
a certain and sudden contrac-tion ,_-,f our
currency t:,y the expulsiun, of $ A620.000,600
'of gold. and.- our paper and silver cur--
rency woulM instantly and greatly de- .
pi'eciate in purchasing power. A sound.1'
cuir.rene is ane. of the essent il in-
"-tu__m-n t in ",eeelopi ng' our canmerce.',
'U.i.s the purpose of'_th- Pel:,ap1blica) n .a
Party- not ,)nily .'to,.t develop our donlies.-r
-tie- trlA^- on-.--jitd .our' commerce
4-nt'6, thie ti tIt grdsf .part's of the ea ,ah.
We shou-ld 'not, begin our contest f6r
-commercial supremacy, '-by destroying
our currency standard. All of the lead-
ing Powers with which we must corli-.'
rpete suspended the free-coinage of sil-,
ve'r when the increased production of'
silver forced the commercial ratio
*aove the coinage ratio .o gold. Shall
wi. ignore tlieir ripened experience?
Shall we attempt what they found ut-
,terly imp,,ossiblle? Shall it be said that
,:,ur standard is b.-low their-s?
A Word for Cuha.
"The struggle for Culian liberty en-
lists the arden-t sympathy' cif the Re-
rpublican Party-a party that has given
;t.:, liberty its fullest meaning on this
continent. We wish to see t-a nw re-
public horn ,-,n Cuban soil. to greet thie
new century, whose dawn is already
pur piing the Ea.st.
S"My friends, th,+ campaign of" 1_S,96 is
ur.:in us. The great questions for de*-
bate inl the august form of tihe United
States are free trade and free? ?ilvc-r
against a protective tariff and sound
money. As weo regard ,_ur homes and
our honor.,_,ur happiness, and our
pro-sperity, and] the future p,_wer and
majesty ,:if tihe republic, loit us dledicate
our'sel\'es to the restoration of a pro-
tective :tariff that shall be genuinely
American. and TO the maintTnance ,oft
the purest standard of' value with
which to,.measure the exchanges; of the
people A distinguished Reputbliean has
.aid that the supreme desire ,:f the
American Deople is t:)r an 'hijnes~t mon-
ey an,: a chance to earn it by ho-nest
toil'."'\
Mr. F~airba~nks" address was liberally
ap.plauded th,'ough,:,tt. Certain Darts
-, f it were sp~eia-lly cheered, not ,onily
I:y the conv'entio-n, t:ut by thie inmmens'e
audience inl tihe gall+-ries. .mongn tihe
t,.:int?- that elicited nmo-st c.:mnmen,:a-
ti,-n were the following:
"The Governnment cannot transmit .


silver int,_, o-. ,,il,:. nor c(an it by unlimited
fiat make 50 cents worth 101) cents."
"It re,:|.iires as mtFuch labor to earn
a p,:,r dollar as it requires to earn a
g,)od one."
"We protest against the'policy of
lowering o,,ur commereial hono,,r. We
protest against tihe IDenmocrati, at-
tempt to 1,we'r the standard -,"f our
::urreny to tl]e l:'w level of Mexico.
China. an,] Japan."
X"With tile present standard of our
,urrency.,:Our ho, :11'.r will be safely re-
,spected and preserved by, thie Repub-
Ixcan Party."
"A connmlercial pan-American C-.n- '
cress was conceived b, y James G.
Bla'ne."
During the prolonged applause fol-
lowing thee mention of James G. Blaine .1
Wiillet J. Naile of Newburyport. Mass..
proposed three cheers for James G.
Plain, which were given with a will.
Other Officers Elected.
Mr. Carter., -f Montarna. addressing..,
the chair, said: "By direction of the
national committee. I recommend as
tern!:,ora ry secretary, stenographer,
sergeant-at-arns. reading clerks, as
follows: For secretary, Charles W.
Johnson of Minnesota: assistant secre-*
taries. William E. Riley of Montana,
Harry A. Schmidt of Michigan. A. M.
Humphrevs at large: tally clerk, A. W.i1
Ionrot, of Maryland; official stenogra-
piher James Monroe Burke of Penn-,
sylvania: sergeant-at-arms, T. E.
Byrnes of MAinnesota; assistant ser-
ge.ant-at-armE;. Hickley of Wisconsin;
Johns,:,n of Maryland, Redford of
Washington. and Stone of Illinois: for
reading clerks, Stone of Michigan. Wil-
son of AMissoori. Molley of Ohio. Hatch"
of Indiana, and Bean of New Jersey.'1'
The recommendation of the national
ari .-it'p i xx,. eo ,'o n rTred In an'tfha


I


'/. | PAssociated
:, Press| .
S ervice. ^ ^LLJ
*'k '


tee .on crelentials in deciding in fa\o:n
of the findings )f the national co-rn
mittee,. save in two instances, it is be-
lei'ed, will make the conven,-ntion brief,
and, many believe now that a final ad-
journment will I-e readehd Thursday.
The indications are that the s-nsatinal
elinmax "ill come to-morow. when the
report of the resolutio.-ns committee?
shall be presented. The adoption -:,f the
platf,:,rr, is assured by:,. a lIarge major-
ity. l:,ut the radical silver men are ex-
, td to,, carry tli.- fight to the last
d~t,:h.

PROCEEDINGS IN DETAIL.
Temporary 'Chairman Fairhank:-
Lauds His Party to thle Skies.
[By Assciatedl Press.]
St. Louis, Mo.. June 16.-At 12:20 p. m.
the gavel fell. The usual bustle and
conmmotion follo,-wed as the delegates
and, l audience settled int.:, their seats,
and chairman Th,:omas H. Carter ,.,f the
national ec,:,lm ittee declared the Re-
publican Convt'ention of 1_'`6 o.p:,:en for
the business ,efo,:re it. He zaid:
"'The co, nventio,: n will 1:,e in order.
Gentlemen' n,: ,t :-delegate ,:s or alternates
will retire from the spae+ in fr,:nt of
the Chair. Gen.tleenln in the aisles will
va,-ate the, m. take their seats, and
cease conversation. All ,_-olS in the
aisles will I:,rorpl:,tly retire. Their lpres-
ence standing in the aisles will ob-
struct the p rocledings ,.,f thie conen-
tion."
After a pause, a ntimber of delegates
still remaining standing. Chairman
Carter resumed his duty ,,of calling the
hody to order. "Serg'eat-at-Arms will
see that the aisles- are p:rom,: :, I:tly
cleared." Whlen all were eated., Mr.
Carter made the fllwin- exp:lanation:
"Gentlemen of the ,o-_,nventin: -)w-
ing to tlhe fact that a encert was held
in this auditoriun1 last night, the cards
designating the p:,laces o:f the respect-
ive States and Territories be,_-anle some-
what disarranged. This- defect will be
remed,.ied ,:luring the recess that is to
f,:,ll,: w this session of the co ve,:, ntion,
sq,: that hereafter seats will be provided
at prpe:,rlyv designated places f,,r each
State and Territory.
"The o,:,nention v.ill be in order, and
the chaplain will offer prayer."
Rev. Rabbi Sale then eanme upon the
platform, and, amid the hush ,of the
assembled convention, delivered a llim-
pressive invocatio,,n, which was ap-
plauded.
Fairlmnks Selected Unainimonmsly.
The secretary. jj. H. Manley. of the
committee read The call of the con-
v-nit,:,n. after v.-hich Chairman Carter
said:
"Gentlemen of the convention: By di-
rection of the committee, I present, sub-
ject to, y,:ur approval, for your tempo-
rary chairman Hon. Charles W. Fair-
banks of In'diana."
Mr. Sutherland ,:f New ,York was rec-
ognize,. and moved, that the recom-
nmendation be approIved. The motion
was carried Iby a unanimous vote, and
the convention reeeive,:d the result with
cheers.
Chairman Carter then said: I now
have the distinguishedhhonor to present
t.) you as your temporary presiding
officer the *-Ion. Charles W. Fairbanks
of Indiana."
As Mr. Fairbanks came forward, the
convention heartily.a-pplauded hini. 11ei.
b:,egan\,bYI thanking the-conventi,,n for
'the h,:nor, andl.,'con tinned: -, -,,
., -=< A e ..-c i tiz e Q S . ----t-" -,," -- n e v e r ea tte dl
'xjpon --ti:' dichz rg;' a-ni-r_.--.A.mnporta n t
Tluty than ttha .-lir2L h _re7t'%; libon us-
the nomination"6f a President an[m 'V":_
President of th-. United States.' 7."ie
diUty Is a peculiarly impressive on, "atU.
the moment, for it is already written
in the boor of fate that the choice of
this convention will he the next Presi-.
dent and Vice President of the United
States. Three years of Democratic
rule have been three years of panic, of
wasted energy.,of anxiety and 'loss to
the American people, without parallel
in o,-ur history. To-day the p:,e,:,:Ole turn
to the Rel-mblican Party. hopefully.
,-,nfidently and it is for, us to meet
their expectatio:ns: it is for us t,,o give
them those candidates upon whom
their hearts have centered, and to give
them clear, straightforward, emphatic
expression o,-f ,ur ,political faith. The
Republican, Party is a party of con-
victions, ahd it has-written its convic-
tions, in the history of the Republic
with the .pen and the sword; with it the.,
supreme question always has been not
what; is merely 'politic', but what is
everl.stingly fright'."
Claims E~veby-thing for His PartE, '
, Referring to' the operations of tariff
and moneta ry laws during'the period of
Republican rule' following the .war, Mr.
Fairbanks. said: .
"2nder the operations of these hon-
est tariff and honest money Republican
laws the country grew in, wealth 'and
power beyond precedent. We easily
.-utst,'il:ped all other Powers in,'the,
commercial !race. :On November 8,
1892, there" was work for every 'hand,
arnd bread for every mouth. We had
reached high-water martK. Labor re-
ceived higher wag-es than ever, and
capital was profitably and securely em-
ployed,. 'The national revenues were
sufficient to meet our obligations and
feave a surplus in the Treasury. or:-.,
eign, and domestic trade were greater
in 'volume and value than they had
ever been. Foreign balances were


largely in our favor. European gold
was flowing toward us. But all 'of this
is changed. The eause is. not hard to
seek. A reaction began when it was
known. that the legislative and execu-
tive branches of the Government were
to be Democratic. The ,Democratic
Party had at'Chicago condemned the,
Republican tariff principles as uncon-'
stitutional, and solemnly pledged itself
to overthrown to, destruction r the, Mc-
Kinley law, and to, the adoption of free
trade as the policy of, the United States..
"This bold, aggressive attack upon the
long-settled policy of the Republican
Party bore its natural fruit in shaken
confidence, unsettled business, and we
were soon -drifting against the rock
of destruction.! j QI
"The inperiled interests of the coun-
try watched:' and waited through the
long and anxious months'for some set-
tlement of the important ques.tAon.
They wanted, an end of uncertainty.
At length the Wilson bill was adopted,
and it was characterized by a Demo-
cratic President a's the child of 'per-,
tidy and dishonor'. It was so bad ,ttft
he would not contaminate his hand by
signing .it. A bill that was too base
for, Mr. Cleveland to approve -is too
rotten for the approval of the Ameri-
can people.
A Great ,Deficiency.
."This important law was wanting in
the primary p'urpose~of a revenue meas-

ure, for it failed to provide adequate
revenue to meet the requirements of
the Government. The deficiency thus
far amounts to some $150,000,000. The
end is not yet, for the deficit, grows
day by day. This leaves the Treasury
and-the public credit in constant peril,
"My'tinie will not permit further ref-
erence to the unfortunate legislation of
the Democratic Party,.nor to the hurt-
ful, demoralizing, effects 6f It. Suffice
it to say that it has:been the great and


Soto, 7 instead of 6; Duval, 21 instead
of 16; Franklin, 3 instead of 2; Ham-
ilton, 8 instead of 6: Lafayette, contest
referred to the credentials committee;
Manatee. 4 instead of 3; Monroe, 6 in-
stead ,of 4; Volusia. 10 instead of 8;
Walton. 4 instead of 3; Wakulla. 6 in-
stead of 2; Washington, 3 instead of '2.
By these changes the membership of
tile convention was increased to ,34.\. of
which a majority is 175. and, two-
thirds is 23'2. The apportionment, as cor-
rected,. is as follows:
Aiachua. 15: Baker. 2; Bradford. 7;
Calhoun, 3: Citrus. 4: Clay. 5; Columbia.
S: Dade. 2: DeSoto. 7; Duval. 24; Es-
canibia. 21: Franklin. 3; G&dsden. 6;
Hamilton. S; Hernando, 3; Hillsboro,
2S; Holmes. 3: Jackson, 12; Jefferson,
24; Lafayette, 4: Lake, 12: Lee. 2: Leon,
15; Levy, 5; Liberty, 1; Madison. 7;
Manatee. 4; Marion, 11; Monroe, 6;
Nassau. 7: Orange. 1.3; Osceola, 2: Pa-sco,
5: Polk. %: Putnain, 9: St. Johns. 6;
Santa Rosa. 4; Sumter. 5; Suwann~e,
7; Taylor. 2: Volusia. 10: Wakulla, 6:
Walton. 4: Washington, 3.
When Vo-,luWia was reached and the
names of the delegates were read.
James 'E. Alexander addressed the
chair, an,:l stated that Volusia had a
contesting delegation. Mr. 4I:parklnan
said that no n,,otice of a contest had
been presented to the conrmittee, and
that Mr. Alexander might go before the
ered)_ntials eomnnittee when the same
.houldu be nanmeld. Several corrections
ere nlade in the telm:,porary roll call.
Pasco fo( C'hairnman.
This work bei--ng completed, the next
b:tsiness in order was the noi.-nination
of tenlporal.! chairman. The wind, was
taken out o" the sails of the free-tilver-
ites at qhe start. Senator Hartridge
cif Duval did it by placing Senator
Samuel Pasco in n,:,niination for tem-
porary chairman. Mr. Pasco was the
ch,-cU for chairman of the free silver-
iLes at r, heir Ca3LOUS Monday night, and
their p, lans hail nil been laid to nom-
inate him with a glowing speech. R.
A. Burford off Maribn Cou41ty had been
selected for this purpose. but he was
too sl,-,w in catching the eye of Chair-
man Sparkman. The opponents of
free t,,coiage.ethose this method of mak-
ing themselves known. Mr. Hartridge
had already been recognized by the
chairnman,;when Mr. Bqryford sought for
recognition. Mr. Hartridge said:
ATr. Chairman and gentlemen of the
conXention. 1I rise not to ask for any
correctioin in the list of delegates, but
to place In noination for temporary
.c chairman of this convention a man viWho
I feel will 'e the choice of every Demo-
crat within the s,-und of my voice.
None of us Is so far'trom his youth as
not to know the sweetness of making
up with his sweetheart. This is'the
attitude that the Democratic Party oc-
upies to-day. It could come here oc-
cupying no other attitude. Represent-
ing that attitude. I stand here to name
for temporary chairman of this conven-
tion a man toward whom there can be
no objecting from anyone. I want to
name a gentleman who throughout his-
life has been a consistent Democrat in
thought and deed' On all occasions
and at all times he'has put-aside, per-
sonal ambition whene.ver. it might, for
any reason htmd)ei the success of the
Democrats. Yoff all know -whom I
nmea n 'enh.,j.ngrhe Samuerl--',co."
Teh".Mrte+wa. E-reete'd wi, th, Drolongefd' "


k


i
L


Comm-i-Yittee on Ceedentials Oc-
,;,' euLpies the Day.



U'19 MONEY HASA. A MA.K1h)TY.


No rest Vote Yesterday--Relative
StrnIgih Is About Five for Gold
tt Three for Silver-Another
plueus of the Cnll WVing.

r ,
[Special to the Citizen.]
Oc~ala, June 16.-The first da-y's ses-
sionfof the Demnicratic State Conven-
tionulrnfinat-d t,:,-night with v'try lit-
tle a[!tual work accomplished. The
dJay,' however, has been full of inter-
est. the delegates devoting all of their
spai:,a time to caucusing.
Th, silver sentiment subsid,:ei eon-
side.044Nly after last night's caucus, and
it h's been going down e.\ver since. It
waZ. stinate.d this morning that the
silv tes cotld couInt (An about 160
\'o:te11_ o''r a silver plank in the plat-
forn a,]and about ninelty votes against
any .'a'ndidate for State honors not
pledge!? to the fro.- ald unlimited
c,:,inage of silver at. 16 to 1. To-ni- ht
the silverr strength 'on .'Lhe iir-t ltro-,-
.:,sitfl-h"has dwin-dw le' l...to W-._-',. and on the
sEc'id :proposition in,.like propo:,rtion.
Thi@i; being'-,the ease. there is scar-ely
anyn iope for ihle silvert, bugs.
ThI .tw,:,-Jh't0 nnds rule al:,plies ,:,nl. to
no:ItI' ioriS for State officers. The' sil-
vel,n h ave not sutflcicnt strength
to I .k a single n, ,mination, and so
sha 'ave the leaders become ,,on the
ma,.I .of delelecting ,elegates t.: the
natita1' convention that many silver
merv.'. rfkw ffeel that the 1-_st that they
can dt]ls to secure a mixed delegation.
Thllei'lfan is .t ende ,vor to nanle ,le-
gat%?. '%rithgut reference to their \'j.ws
on t R n, cial rlUesti.,,.
t,oy.ant Sound-Money Men. "^i
Whilt "the sound-nmone.,v men were
confide' nt. ,a t earlj, this morning." .their
courage nt- up several points after
the, '_P_ West Florida con-
tin^^fa', o,"'as" re ported that the spe-
cial H44',i ,Would arrive here at l.:45.
Th- Ival Conty delegatih. headed
h3y', IFirst Battalion Band'of Jack-
son k marched to the station to meet
the, e.-arrivals, 'but on reaching the
der't"t was learnedrthat the train
wo.M i,r~rrive until 11:40. and the
1 hed l.ac~k t,) the Ocala
Ho' ) e'n: th 'ain arrived the
ba r"waitn! r d gave the dele-
gati .,- per we come. Nearly all
of It .,' Florida contingent, headed
hy,. ]' o.i 'Al eN?''of Escambia, wore
lil .4 '_a anvas' caps. They car-
rrelts, Yand .marched to .the
Oc. 0, 'ly:e they made a brief
h Pi]pR iprgF-ee0ing to ,xhe, c,'n,v'en-
t',iTAeFt. FIerndians- were
HfliTMBK-flfl^^Bepa-tirdnct an'dls.Vuf


Praised Him Party and Denounced


the Democrats. After 'Which
Committees WVere Appointed.


[By Associated Prees.]
St. Louis, Mo., June 16.-Auspiciously
and serenely, beneath a, sky across
whose arched done not a cloud floated,
the chi.bftains of the Republican Party,
from the wineries of Maine to the sun-
kissed hills of California. from the or-
ange groves of Florida to the placid
waters of Puget Sound, rnet in council
to-day, and in the presence of about
8,000 spectators entered upon the work
of selecting candidates and enunciat-
ing policies for the campaign of 1S96.
Chairman. Carter of the national corn-
mittee dropped the ga\'el at 12:20). and
ninety minutes later an adjournment
was taken, until 10 o'clock to-.o:,rrow.
NoL a jar marred the proceedings: no
sensational incidents aroused nor any
demonstrations thrilled the vast con-
course of people.
The temporary chairman. C. W.
Fairbanks of Indianapolis. delivered
his address, a strong, forcible sentiment.
In arraignment of the present Adniin-
istration and in definement of the is-
sues: the committee selections of the
various delegations were announced-
that was all. Those who expected some
allusion to McKinley that would loosen
the bottled-up enthusiasm for the lit-
'tie Napoleon, which perhaps has no
fight to uncork it. or who imagined
that perhaps some of the great leaders
or orators of the party would be called
to the platform to fire their imagina-
tions and quicken their pulses, were
disappointed. It was purely a, formal
session. The recognized heroes and
generals of the paarty entered, the hall
without d(lem,:nstrati::)ns-Platt. Lodge.
Depew. and Quay were applauded, but
Mark Hanna did not create a ripple
when he entered with a smiling and
confident air.
No Din of Battle.
Th.? fie'ry rivalry that attends con-
tests between struggling giants where
thr- question of supremacy is still to be
fought and the battle Is yet to be won.
which arouses clane and factions t,_o
,th. wildest pitch of excitemnent and en-
tht'siasm., was lacking. While there
may be vain hopes, blighted ambitions.
finxd bitter animosities still tossing he-
neath'the onward sweep of the McKin-
:, ley' tide. those who did not favor the
.Obio candidate as. their first choice are
ui|a|M~irwar-d with relief to,. the end
-.,lual struggle, kno.wihg.that.
1iipeacde anld good .w ,ll'in' e'.-i .
,- ,,' .' "" '"1 -- ,' '" -

L ';' o w th- re i ef ,tthe per '-n alit n ,
1BBrf f -) n. -pnwo assemble" h 1n.7'

l 'ti hall'.. The' hall t.ol "l'w h -the,
recession wended its way, al-I
ugh unpretentious. in exterior, is
.'."admirably adapted for the pu't p.':.,Z. to
which'it was 'put. The decorations are
simple, but effective. B6,unting and flags
conceal the trusses and pillars, the Lral-
leries are adorned at intervals with the
coqts-of-arms of the States. wvhlle in
conspicuous plaee? hang the portraits
of Grant, Lincoln. and other heroes of
the past.
On the platform ranged behind the
chairman sat his colleagues on the na-
tional committee, a notable group ,_-Of
,astute party generals. In front sat
the delegates. Most pronlinent, irnrne-
diately belo,,w the stand was the big
four of Ohio, Hanna., the kingmaker;
the dashing Foraker, G,)erno.r Bush-
i nell. "and General Gr0,venor,
1 / .The Prominent Delegates.
. Directly in their rear,:were the Indi-
ana delegates, clustering about General
L,N Lew Wallace, whose name is'famed inf
S1)olittis, litea'attire, and,'war, while tg,
;( the rear of them were the Penn'sylva,.
nia delegates, headed b1," 'the majestic.
Hastings and the silent .sphinx-like'
.5Quay, the conquerer of so many hard-
fought political ,battles. Ip the next
.tier of, seats were the 'Ne. York con-
tingent, with Platt" the associate of the
..imperial Conkling, at the: heado'of the
dominantt faction, and the suave DAe-
pew and 'Warner .Miller; the leaders, of
the opposition. Massachusetts, with
senator Lodge in command, was just
; beyond. while to the right', ofi the stand
sat Sena~tor" Teller, about whom the
radical silver forces custer, his face
grave, stern, an,- determined. Scat-
vtered' .throughout the .pit were. others
/',: no less renowned in the councils of ,the
: p ar~y. ls .
.GOvernor ,Bradley of :Kentucky,' who'
!. secoonded Grant's nomination in 1880,




and, who, like.-Senator W~ellington of
5' M~aryland, who sa~t opposite, succeeded
'last fall in wresting his State from
.Demoratie rule;' General "Dave" tten-
,derson,. ,the brilliant Iowa orator, and
Shis c01teagues, :Senator G-ear anrd Col.
Helpburn. who took charge of the Alli-
son boo,:,,,n: ex-Governor MVerriam' of
., Minnesota, the championa of gold; the
venerable .white-haired ,Dick Tholmp-,
son of Indiana, whq has figured so con-
/. *Slpi,:r:,usly in the history of h~is party,
.L:; inow, S.57'ears old)^Seemingly with many

















































































































.:years of life. and vigor yet before him;
,; General Walker of Virginia, who. suc-
ceede,: to "Stonewall" Jackson's com-
:mand;. Pcwell Clayton; the old Repub-
lican wf",-,'riso of Arkansas; the. genial
H-Ibart ofNew Jerseyr ad Evans of
/.:Tennessee. both aspirants for the Vice
Presidential ,nomination; -William P.


: Kellogg of Louisiana, who was Govern,,
or of his State in the wild, days of the
' Hayes-Tilden returning board; General
Russell A. Alger of Michigan; who was
an aspirant for" the 'nomination' in 'the
Bitter struggle of 1888;, Kerens, Patter-
son, Turner{ Bulkley, and"'a host of,
others.
Altogether It was a magnificent body
; of men. hut many of the, notable fig-
ures of the past were sadly missed.
Conkling. Frye, and Hale, Cameron,
,picturesque "Billy" Mahone, Ingersoll,
Harlan. Plumb, Garfield, were not
there. -
The Only Deinonstration.
^ The o6nlyi, significant: demonstration
to-day came when, C. W, Fairbanks, the
temporary chairman, .outlined the posi-
tion the party should take on the finah-
cial issue, which now, as at,'all times
.since the'delegates began to arrive,, has.
been the question about which the
whirlpool of interest, and speculation
twirled. The out-and-out gold men
and the conservative silver men made
counter demonstrations, butr'the radi-
cal silver men sat silent and;'glum.:. 1 1


Caused Some Angry, Talk.


[B Associated Press.]
Havana. Cuba. June 16.-The friends
of GeneralBradley, Johnson, who has
been in Cuba for several weeks, are
becoming vory uneasy about his fate.
He left here on Saturday morning for
Matanzas. and expected to return on
Sunday. The Matanzas train to Hava-
na was derailed yesterday by a dyna-
mite explosion p:erpetrated by 'the in-
surgents. Two passengers were badly
wounded and were carried to Matan-
zas. The friend, ,-,. General Johnson
have rnad,' an effort to. hear from him.
but without avail. Consul-General Lee ,
says that he believes that General
Johnson will return to-morrow:
General Johnson's baggage was vety
carefully registered for Matanzas. Not-
withstanding the military pass from
Governor Dubose. the (officer at Matan-
zas examined General Johnson's valise.
The Discussion says that Governor
Dubose was very much displeased at
issuing the passes; that be'did not wish'
General Johnson to,,. visit Matanzis.
Governor Dubl:ose deni.vs this. and says
that lie will w'rite a letter of'denial to
the Discussion.


SPANISH LEGATION AT LENOX
WViii Have No Rest During the Sum-
mer MonTlis. ,
[By Asyociated Prere.l
Washington, D. C., June I6,-The '" .'
Spanish Minister, Dupuy de Lome. has '
gone to Lenox;,Mass.. for the summer.
The entire staff of the Legation and .,, -
the Minister's family accompany him.
OwIng to the large interests committed
to the charge of the Minister just at
present, it is not expected -that the trip
will afford any intermission in the .busy
work of the Legation. iThe location at
Lenox will give the. Minister opportu-
nity to communicate readily and in
person ,with Secretary O.lney during
the latter's vacation at his Massachu-
setts summer home. 0
The4*nderstanding ini diplomatic cir-
cles htre is that t6'i.1Mi-litary opera- '.
ti hs in, Cuba wil i ... i-usdp.ided to. a .
large extent ... ;:..v i` s 'mmer .,
months, owin- tQ. e .Iencee pf con-- l. ,'-
tinual rains, m e. can lf.gn- .' i
ing difficult'-aiNR.ngterogt.. 'Ehteiprmal ., ,..
Vniillitary orga_ i atiof a ;"w,.ll ,,b&e"vasn.,i, '' '''. SS


't


.-


"r b~g')'e n t oq"k ,
,,s iv x h
.0 ,afgs seiljted a's "e 6 ""oic
lemnt the office,, Laat"
',1:" ." action wate agreed *pon and
,'9-f Marion wap choseri to make
ingti.ination speech. When the time
a .r.."l'h.had some difficulty in at-
tl Mte attention of the Chair.
Al i ^^enator Hartridge was rec-
og. Ted. 'hen he began to speak all
e'y -'ee centered upon him and quiet
I*e. 1'uplreme. As is the custom in
min -g'nominations, the name of..the
ca jdate was considered a sweet Apr;
ses i'd was saved until the last. Wery
res' new whom Hartridge intended
t1Wi inate. Not ,one of the silverites
I,.iB'a nd ^when the name of Pasco
wa' Jentioned Palmer of Columbia and
o jliw enthusiastic silverites could not
cit$ '-al their mortification and surprise.
-A--a Duval goldbug aptly expressed
i t.,fe circumstance reminded him of
t:hlo ory of the Frenehman with his
ca'/if acting. birds. A bright youth
le d the speech of the Frenchman
at" repeated it one day before the ex-
hit1,r had an opportIunity. The
Fr lhman became enraged, dropped
hiL ge. and. rushing after the imnpu-
de lboy. exclaimed. "What for you
sh. ny talk before Italk"?
.^1" -Prospects of Candidates.
"fe cons-ervative or sound money
mBI feel now that they will have no
d'i ulty iV putting in nomination an
e. ^|lent list of candidates for State
oilers. In this work they are confident
t tg'they will not be cumbered with
t l^.nancial question.
e;w nominations of Bloxham, Craw-
f a yponceded on all sides. The friends
oC1 riay for Comptroller are perfectly
sw fied with the. outlook. Fqr the
T tsur's]'ip Collins and Baya are
,b1 A ron.'g, but it will surprise no one
t .see a dark horse cone in the win-
-at the finish.
atany of the silver delegations have
g em up the fight for State officers.
a"d are now engaged in swapping on
a" .'sidesator Congressional convention
p dges. R. WV. i-)aavis is looming up in
t jairespect in the Seco-nd District. and
if the silver strength for State om-
'is going to secure additional sup-
pJn for the gentleman from Putnam.
,enator Call is on the scene, having
ved this afternoon His presence
is not generally known, although
s moving about with a few of his
",e i~s.

the evening draws to a close the
ook' for the sound money men is
? promising, while the prospect for
kind of success on the part of the
ferites is gloomy.
'l PROCEEDINGS IN DETAIL.
Afternoon Sessionn and Two
Evening Sessions.
mr *[Special to the Cltlzen.]
r(cala, June 16.-Delegates began to
lve at the tent some time before
.ib They located their positions and
bupled the seats assigned to them.
Ke press representatives gathered on
platform, and soon after 12 o'clock
|gtins of music were heard in the dis-
ce, and it was then known that the
mfst Florida contingent, headed by
(orel Ch'ipley and the Escambia dele-
tion, had arrived. A few minutes
fer the column halted in front of the
t, and the delegates immediately
fook their seats.
aCongressman Sparkman, chairman
B..the State Executive Committee.
ltlled the convention to order at 13:30
,r m.* kR. Randolph Turnbull, clerk of
the committee, read the call and the


Ito haat to'r t",
"culla'iajca viw"3-'.T'~la
gano'"Esambia"tae V it *A4
not a question, of cuyrrencyV. i making
,the selection of Pasco as chairman.
ailhat that question made no diff-
,epehqe_.
'iYep' it does." "down him."" "sit
down." were heard from the s.lverite
camp at these expressions.
Mr. Hartridge obtainedd the floor
again, and said: "We are all here as
Democrats. and all Democrats. no mat-
ter what their views on the financial
question may be. should, be accorded
a respectful h'-aring. No one should be
called down. no matter on what side
of the question he may speak. Demno-
cracy has always stoo,,d for fair play,
andtit stands for the same thing to-
day."
These expressions were greeted with
applause, an.] had the effect of calming
for the .time at least the turbulence of
the s-ilverites.
Senator B. H. Palmer. the silverite
leader. at last gained recognition, and
gave his endorsement to the nomina-
tiom. John A. Henderson of Leon moved
that the election be by acclamation,
and the motion was carried without a
dissenting voice.
The Senator's Speeoh.
The chairman appointed Senator
Hartridge of Duval, Hugh Macfarlane
of Hillsboro. and GeogeT. Morgakn of
Escambia (three gold men) to eso3rt
Senator Pasc:, 'to the chair. This was
done amid applause, and Mr. Hart-
ridge introduced Mr. Pasco.
In taking the chair, the Senator
thanked the convention for the dis-
tinfguished honor. His remarks were
principally significant from the fact
that he did not touch upon the finan-
cial question at all. nor did he allude
to President Cleveland. He was glad
to see a united Democracy in the
State, and"he trusted that care would
be exercised in selecting candidates, as
these would be the State officers for the
next four years. He said that he had
been in Washington for the past six
or seven months, and that Congress
was controlled by Rer'blicans and
Populists. and it did him good to see
such a gathering of Democrats -once
more. He expressed several times his
intention to preside fairly and im-
parttally, and his hope that he would
have the co-operation of the members
,if the convention to this end.
The free silverites were evidently dis-
appointed in the remarks of the Sen-
ator, as he alluded not so much as once
to Ihelr pet idea. and gave them no
cause whatever to render applause.
Dr. Dancy of Duval afterward nom-
inated E. B. Darlin, sound money, of
Orange County, for temporary secre-
tary. Nat Walker, sl1\ierit, of Wakul-
la, and W. D. Randall. sound money,
of Clay. were made assistants. Walker
was not chosen-as assistant on account
of his free silver views, but rather be-
cause of his abIlity as a reading clerk
gained in the Legislature.
e Senator Palmer moved that each del-
egation appoint one member for a
member of the committee on creden-
tials. Senator Hartridge moved to
amend by having the chairman of each
delegation name its member of the
committee. The amendment was ac-
cepted, and the motion was carried.
The committee was made up as follows:
Committee on Credentials.
Alachua, J. A. Rosborough; Baker,
D. H. Rowe; Bradford, W. T. Weeks;
Brevard, H. P. Archibald; Calhoun. E.
G. Mack; Citrus, A. E. Wlllard; Clay,
S. F. Hanford; Columbia, George ,B.
Ellis;-Dade, A. E. Heyser; DeSoto, W.


StateJ d n^a nblbEaAp Is'*"
frefsitutionea oposdto Nho.i V
,Staemnarchy. It is" tmslast "cfss.. f f.
young eiRhusiasts that gives the Spaft- '.,-"
ish authorities the most concern. 1:i
is the bet young blood of Cuba, a.0d it'
is hoped that it may be won back. "
Concessions of autonomy and home rule
are to be made, with a view to recon-
ciling this class. ':'
The Spanish Cortes has been in ses- ,1^)1--
sion for a number of weeks, but as .
yet has not reached the Cuban ques-
tion. owing to the length of time re-
quired to organize. After the speech ,. .
from the throne'all business is sus- .'
ended until the creleutials of newly ;iv.'
elected members of the Cortes are ex'#. '""i
mined. This takes a surprising length .
of time. much longer than the delaying
the United States incident to the selec-
tion of committees by the Speaker of
the House of Representatives. This 0
fact makes the cables silent as to the
proceedings at Madrid. It is believed
that the organization will be perfected
within a week or two, after which, the
first subject considered will be Cuba.
The Government has a good majority .' \
in the Cortes, and it is expected that
there will be early and favorable ac-
tion taken on the plans outlined in the
speech from the throne for giving home
rule to Cuba on a far wider scope than .
has been previously suggested.
The Lanurada. Was Not Chased.
[By Associated Preas.1
Philadelphia. pa.. June 16.-The al-
leged filibustering steamer Laurada,
making a triumphant return from Cuba,
where it landed a successful expedition,
arrived at the Breakwater to-night,
and after being examined by the quar-
antine physicians proceeded up to Mar-
cus Hook, and anchored for the night.
During its brief stop but little informa-
tion could be obtained regarding its ,
latest venture, but from what was
learned it is understood that the report
of its being chased' by 'Spanish war
vessels while in southern waters was
without foundation, as no such vessels
were encountered.
A FIGHT IN CALIFORNIA.
One Faction Breaks Into the Con-
vention Hall To Secure Seats.
rmy Associlted Press.]
Sacramento, Cal.. June 16.-The Cal-
ifornia State Democratic Convention
met here this afternoon. The main
feature of the opening session was the
fight for recognition between opposing
delegations from Sari Francisco, one
representing the so-called junta, the
other supporting the old regime of
Christopher Buckley. the blind ex-boss
of San Francisco. The Buckley men
broke into the convention hall before
the doors were opened, and occupied
the San Francisco seats. When the
convention was called to order there
was a long and lively fight between
candidates from the opposing factions.
Finally the junta men were seated. It
Is conceded that the convention will de-
clare for the free coinage of silver.
B. J. Maddox of Modesto was nom-
inated for Congress from the Seventh
District.


Bland Leads dIn Arkansas.
[By Associated Press.]
Little Rock, Aafc., June 16.-The Dem-
ocratic State Convention will meet here
to-morrow for the purpose of nominat-
Ing a full State ticket and to select
delegates-at-large to the convention at


I


I~


FLORIDA


STNTE (1ONMENTIO)N (0'iNs.,


ANXfIOUS AB(UT HIS FATE,



General Johnson Drops Out of
Sight in Cuba.



LEFT HAVANA FOR MATANZAS.



Although He Had a Military Pass
an Officer at Matanzas Examined
His V'Ilse. Which Event Has


A PUR FORM SESSION



No Clash of Bat tie as Yet Heard
at St. Louis.



THE ARENA. HOWEVER, IS RE ADY.


Temipornry Chairman Fairbanks







_ __


-- -------- ---- ------------- -~u~C~


Irr~8 ---------' -----u


g Sheri 'M ^ed sailor -
y for a~ m mnd com-
alifttle T his own.
rchols b l 'ot from W.I
S. Norman, and as he failed to pay
a balance on it, the boat was attached.
Yesterday Nichols got the boat ready
and sailed, leaving Norman to whistle
for his money. But the steamer AIafia
was chartered, and under command of
the deputy the boat was captured and
brought back to the" city.
Work on the Cuban Mission Church
at the corner of Eleventh Avenue and
Sixteenth Street, in Ybor City, is mak-
ing good progress. The church and the
large Cuban schoolhouse on the opo-
site corner of the block will, probably
be finished within thirty days. Rev.
H. B. Someillan will be in charge of
both institutions, and is to have a par-
sonage .built between the schoolhouse
and the church.
Special Treasury Agent Colonel D. H.
Yancey, and State Analyzer of Phos-
phates J. H. Humphries .accompanied
the delegates to Ocala. Burton E. Coe
escorted the delegates as far as Limona.
Mrs. Ernest ;Berger and infant left
last night for Jacksonville.
A. C. CIewis left last night for a visit
of ten days to Tallahassee.
A. B. Ballard, a cigar manufacturer,
left last night for a brief business trip
to Atlanta, ,Ga.
EUSTIS.
Children's Day Observed in Three
of the Churches.
[Special to the Citizen.]
Eustis, June 16.-Sunday was Chil-
dren's Day, and special services were
held in the Methodist, Presbyterian,
and Disciples Churches. At the Meth-
odist Church the programme was va-
ried, and the pastor in his address ex-
plained that the purpose of the collec-
tion was to aid poor persons -to ob-
tain a collegiate education. He gave
the origin and meaning of "Old Glory".:
The decorations were very beautiful.
A large flag was hung in the rear of the
pulpit and another was suspended over
a large cross made of magnolia leaves.
At the Presbyterian Church the sing-
ing was very fine, and the exercises of
the infant class were highly creditable.
Addresses were made by the superin-
tendent, B. F. Marsh. The decorations
were the best ever seen at this church.
At the Disciples Church declamations
and singing by'the children were great-
ly enjoyed.
A large excursion left here for the
Metropolis yesterday. Cheap rates were
conceded by the Plant System.
Captain and Mrs. G. W. Higgins and
.daughter, Miss June; left yesterday
for their annual summer outing.
GREEN COVE SPRINGS.

Several Buildings and Much Valu-
able Property Destroy:ed.
[Special to the Citizen.]
Green Cove Springs, June 16.-Fire
broke out last night in the two-story
store of James C. Willie and soon
spread to the next building, owned by
N. D. Louder. A one-story building in
the rear of the store caught about the
same time, and the flames seemed to
be beyond control soon after the fire
was discovered. Several buildings were
burned, the value of which is esti-
mated to be about $2,000. The value of
property destroyed will be about $5,000.
Both buildings and stock were unin-
sured. The origin of the fire is un-


I


I


I(T i E .


EI)NESDA) ,


JUNE 17, l 86.


2


I 1 him a larI-e majority ,ove, the
,thor candidates. The three gentler:en
-ioctel e-,,ncilnen, together wv>ith the.
:v_,o c, n ilm-en v'hho, ,d ,:,ver fromin-
: -t year. MI r. J. J. Eldrige and C. Lv,-
:y. are enterprising anl l-,,pllar lnen
n this vicinity.
JASPER NORMAL INSTITUTE.
Comnmeneement Exercises 'Will Take
Place on Fl'id [Sr-eeial t.,- th7 Catiz-n.]
Jasper. June 16.-The sixth annual
*.,:,ii-enKement of Jasper No,-rmal In-
itute is at hand. Th-. y'ear has been
he most prosperos in thl history ,.f
Lhe school. The total enrollnenlt for
the year is about 300. The students
come from Indiana, Ohio, Georgia, and
Florida, half or more of the counties
of Florida have been represented. The
students of Jasper Normal are taking
the lead in whatever they enter. The
majority of the students are preparing
to teach, but many are looking forward
to the law,.medicine, o^ business. The
students are taught how to, study and
master subjects rather than to "cram"
on isolated facts. Their success is
sufficient evidence of the value of their
training.
The alumni address will be delivered
to-morrow evening by William Cassels.
The music class will assist in the en-
tertainment. After the address and
musical exercises the graduates and
their invited guests will enjoy a ban-
luet. Commercial Hall will be used on
this occasion, antd preparations are be-
ng made for about 150 persons. The
graduating exercises of the commercial
classes will take place on Thursday
evening. The commercial graduates
this year are Mr. Edwards of Citrus
County, Mr. McKinney of Alachua,
Mlr. Jernegan of Clay, Mr. Vaughn of
Alachua, and Mr. Knowles of Hamil-
ton. Miss'Minnie McInnis is the only
graduate of the music class. After the
graduating exercises an address will be
delivered} by Rev. Mr. Arnthony of Val-
losta, Ma.
The exercises of the teachers' class
will take place on Friday' morning and
afternoon. The graduates are Miss
Bertha Boyce of Melrose, Mr. Thomas
Owens of Lake City, Miss Eva How-
ard of Quincy, William T. Haisten
of Hawthorn, Miss Maude Gee of Quin-
cy, S. S. Sanford of Tolen, Miss RQ-
bina Hentz of Quincy, Mr. Edgar and
M. Hancock of Lake City, Mrs. Eu-
genia Fair -of DeLand, D. W. Hancock
)f Lake City, Miss RosaE. Ridgway of
Rose Hill, J.* F. Newlan of Live Oak,
Miss Mary Hardee of Chester, Miss
Eleanor'Parker- of LaCrosse, Miss Ora
Guilliam of Fincastle, Ind.; E. McMil-
an of Eugenia, Ga.; Miss Bessie.Mc-
Donald of Tyner, Miss Hattie Hunt ,of
Fort White. C. B: Collins will deliver
an address in the afternoon. Com-
mencement will close on Friday even-
ing, with the graduating exercises of
the scientific class. The members of
the class are J. L. Cox of LaCrosse,
J. D. Tuten, Jr., of Jasper, Claude Fon-
;ane of Micanopy, E. D. Turner of
Gainesville, J. F. Ruff of .Fort White,,
Miss Sarah Bull of Ocala, William F.
Heines of Bushnell, T. P. Maynard of
Alachua. The music for Friday's ex-
ercises will be furnished by Card's Or-
*hestra of Macon, Ga.
.i PENSAC01A.
ur Public School Teachers Are
Given First-Grade certfieates.
[Special to the Citizen.]
Pe-nsa.,la. June 16.-Thus far the-
ountv S-:ohool Board has selected but
Mt'r teaclh:-rs of the public sce
hie.z hh:old first-grade certificateM
n- E G. ,E. Gri' ""
auline Ruse, hn
chool No. 1,I -and
"ate :,f Powe poinf
'ill l:r untill
the clse .: h2 01
Judge Ric!h
Pensacola's o11o
tli oldest a tinuH
mnemibers of tt t s t
aft'or an illnes.,nths.
e-ease.: was11
ist-ory ,if Florida, and was the aul.,
*t a valuable book on the history ^
'est Fl.:,rid:la- and Pensacola, uai Mt
iinflish and Spanish rule. The ar-
.i,nements for the funeral have not
yet .been made. .
Tw~o Severe Accidents.
.Frank Suarez, a mechanic, foellfrom
the roof of a new building recently and
dislocated his hip and left arm. Cade
Sh~ackelford, while repairing 'a well on
hlis premises yesterday, fell ,into it, a
distance of twenty feet. He was badly
hurt, and his injury is said to be
severe.
General News Notes.
The local wheelmen have returned
from the races *a't New Orleans, and
are delighted with the trials ,of speed
they witnessed. An effort will be made
to get the gr'e?.t trick rider, L'awrence,
tco come here and g-ive an exhibition.
The first cotton boll of the season in
the West Florida district, came from
the plantation of T. R. HolIiday, an
enterprising, merchant a't Cottondale,
in Jackson County,
Rev., W. E. McIIwaine of Louisville,
Ky., preached to large congregations at
the Presbyterian Church or Sunday
morn-ing and evening. He made a fav-
orable impression, and' the probability


is that he will be requested to become
'the pastor of the church. j
E. K. Nichols, of the law firm of
Cody & Nichols, -and Republicane nom-
inee for Congress from this district,'has
gone on a trip to Philadelphia, Pa., and
Baltimore, Md.
Cadet Julien C. Yonge of the Ala-
bama Agriculturat and Mechanical Col-
lege is home for the summer vacation.
He stood at ,the head- of the freshman
class during the past year.
Orlando.
[Special to the Citizen.] ,,
Orlando, June 16.-As an instance of
whether farming vegetables is profit-
able in Florida, the fact is quoted that
from five or six acres of land were re-
cently sold about 3,400 crates of to-
matoes, at an average of $3. per crate.
This was the result of the work of two
.men and a mule.
Miss Margaret Taylor has gone to
Orange Park to visit her sister, Mrs.
E. N. Holt.
Mrs. M. V. Knoll of Tampa is visiting
her cousin, Mrs. P. P. Arnold.
E. H. Rice, for years a resident of
Orlando, but now a member of the firm
of Rice Bros. & Henderson at Tampa,
is in the city on business.
T. C. Darby and Rev. L. D. Geiger of
Apopka were in the city yesterday.
Mrs. F. N. Boardman and mother,
Mrs. A. H. Cary, have gone to Jackson-
ville for a week's visit.
Rev. W. J. Carpenter has gone to
Gainesville to, assist in ,a revival meet-
ing. He will return the last of the
week.
Miss Florence Crasler left yesterday
for a visit to friends in Ohio and Mich-
igan.
Mrs. R. H. Wright left yesterday to
visit her daughter, Mrs. Evans, in Dan-
ville, Ky. Before *'her return, Mrs.
Wright will visit various other places
in Tennessee and Georgia.
James Stafford Injure'd by a Fall.
[Special to the Citizen.]
Wildwood, June 16.-While an engine
was taking water at the tank this
evening during a thunderstorm, the


leased reform committee leaders, said:l
that the prisoners plead:led:l guilty be-
cause they were guilty, and believed
that there woul,:l be a good>: outcome
from the movement. '
Li Hung C'hang Lncehed.
[By Associatedj Priss.]
Berlin. Germany. June 16.--The Em-
peror and Ermprtess gave a luncheon at
the New Palace to-lay in honor of Li
Hung Chang an,:l the Chinese Emper.:,r.
Several of the Imperial Prin.ee?, the
Chancellor, Prince Von Hohenl,:,he. the
Minister for Foreign Affairs. Baron
Bierberstein: and:l the other Cabinet
MAinisters were am ong; those present.
Trying to Prevent a Duel.
[By Associated Press.]
Madrid, Spain, June 16.-With the
view of preventing a duel between
Marshal Martinez de Campos and Gen-
eral Borrero, the Government has de-
cided to e~nploy the former in active
service. The Marshal, however, declares
that hewill not accept a command ex-
cept -in Cuba.
Turkish T troops Killed by Crefans.
[By Associated Press.]
Athens, Greece, June 16.-It is re-
ported here that 300 Turkish troops
were killed in a recent encounter with!
the Cretan insurgents at Comoneri.
Marble Building for Savannah.
[By Associated Press.]
Washington, D. C., June 16. The Sec-
retary of the Treasury has awarded to
Miles & Bradt of Atlanta, Ga., an ad-
ditional contract for the construction
of a public building' at Savannah, Ga.,
of marble instead of brick. The first
contractt awarded to these parties called
for brick 'construction. By a recent-act
of Congress, however, marble was aulT
-thorized. This increases the cost of the
building by $9,000, making the, whole
amount of this contract $209,000. The
work, is to be completed within six-
teen months.


@?


i


I


State Delo-rati Cot-vention- .


Ellinger's Factory at Tarnpa
Suclclenlv Closed.



MEN TAKE FRCENSE AT AN ORDER.


Prepare To -sirite A-f(ir Break-
fast, and Return Froin Their MIt-al
To Find the Doors Closed--Gamb-
lers Seek Other Q~uarters.


[Speciat to thp. Citizen.]-
Tampa, June 16.-The two hundred
or more cigarmakers at Ellinger's fac-
tory in West Tampa are now out of
work. They declare that they are on
a strike, but the manger of the factory
says that the factory has simply shut
down. Last week an order was issued
in regard to the disposition of the
scraps left over from the day's work.
This order did not suit the 'men and
the consequence was that the order
was revoked. Matters ran along
smoothly until Saturday night, when
the moving spirits in the protest were
discharged. This greatly incensed the
remaining men. They held caucuses
and discussions and an agreement was,
decided upon that they were all to go
to work yesterday morning' and to
work until breakfast time, and then de-
mand that the discharged men be put
back to work or they- would strike.
Yesterday morning the men went to
breakfast as usual, and when they re-
turned to the factory they found it
closed against them. Thus the action
of the men was forestalled, and
they did not have an opportunity of
striking. The impression is" that the
differences will soon be arranged sat-
isfactorily and that work will be re-
sumed.
Mayor's Limit on -Gaanbling Expires.
The Police Court did not sit to-day,
for the first time in many days. Police
Recorder Simonton has been out of the
city several days, and Mayor Gillett
has been holding court, but that gentle-
man left last night for Ocala to attend
the State Democratic Cornvention, and
this leaves the city without a presiding
officer, so far 'as the Police Court is
concerned, although President of the
Council A. C. Moore is acting as
Mayor. The! Mayor's limit bn the
gambling expired last night. When, he
was inaugurated he notified all the
gamblers in the city that' anyone
caught inr the gambling business after
the 15th inst. would be dealt with se-
verely, and now that the time has ex-
pired the "fraternity" -is more on the
alert than, it ever was before. Many
of the gambling houses, were closed
last night by the keepers, who did not
seem to care about taking advantage
of the last night that they were al-
lowed to run under the recent orders.
The gamblers acknowledge that. they
believe that the game is up so far as
Tampa is concerned during Myron E.
Gillett's term as Mayor. A number of
them have already left the city. Dur-
ing, the, next few" many other
people oth fcers will be
'nng Vthis order.
y ar ow if ab
to pressed


oveingiv.furni


the
hadto


@


a


Dec, lares fot, Gc.,..



INDO(ISED THE ADMINISTRATION.

t
Senator Gray's 'lnidl in Oppr5iig L
the Seating of Dupont Indorsed. I
Only One Pronounced Silver c
MIan in the Delegation. 0
s
)
[By Associated Press.] t
Dover, Del., June 16.-The Demo- t
cratic State Convention to-day named s
delegates to the national cponventid-n at n
Chicago as follows: Newcastle, Sena- '
tor Gray, Willard Saulsbury; alter- 's
nates, James A. Mulligan, Charles M.
Almond; Kent, John F. Saulsbury, .B. t
L. Lewis; alternates, W. H. Stevens, a
E. W. Houston. John F. Saulsbury t
of Kent is the only pronounced silver 3
man in the delegation. The platform t
adopted favors maintaining the pres- (
ent-gold standard, and opposes the free 1
coinage of silver at* any ratio or ,the
compulsory purchase of silver bullion 9
by the Government. I
"We believe that the true interests e
of the people require that earnings by t
agriculture, trade, and labor should obe C
paid in money intrinsically wdrth Jn-
all markets of ,the world, what it pur- "
ports to be worth, and that the Gov- t
ernment should keep all of its obliga- 9
tions at all time redeemable andl-pay- 9
able in money of the standard adopted d
and now in use by ourselves and the d
most civilized nations of the world."
The platform also indorses Senator
Gray's stand in : p,,sins the seating a
of Dupont, and indorses the admin- T
istration of President Cleveland. C
LOUISIANA WVANTS6 SILVER. (
C
Democratic State Convention in the b
White Metal Ranks. "
[By Associated Press.) 3 9 '
Baton Rouge, La., June 16:-The Dem- l
ocratic State Convention late last night
adopted a platform including the fol-
lowing:
"Resolved, That we are in favor of the.
soundest and best money the ingenuity !
of man can invent, and that as expe-
rien'ce has demonstrated that this
money consists of both gold-and silver, a
with equal rights of coinage and full !
equal legal power on the basi's of 16.
.ounces of silver to 1 of gold, the, dele-t
gates to the convention at Chicago are t
hereby instructed to support a plank J
in the national platform declaring for
.the free and, unlimited coinage of silver .
at skid ratio, with full, legal-tender \
power, and without reference to the I
-action of, other nations; and to support -
the candidacy before said c jiventioh e
of such imen only as a r'e "i B'UJI ..
lp',ononce,:l s~ynpathy with sH ?R^
an,:T in or.ll er that 1-ur vietwgl t 0 ,-,
more eff'ectually enforced. th|.",;
egates are het:reby instructed u.%-..
a unit.-" i,
The f-llowing hlegates w,
At large. John Fitzpatrick .
Ener-y N. C. Blancharl. S. "
District delegates so far
Third. Edwin McCullomil
Bonne; Joseph St. Amont ( ,f
Fourth. WV. H. Ogden of Bef
Masters ,f Red River:
Baird of Mcrehouse. R. H
Tensas;..Sixth. T. S.. Fort-
Landriry T. K.'Kernan of B i
All .ifthese delegations I
after confession of faith from
Elec-tors. Del Miachel o)f f-B-
R. C. Drew of Webst,_er.
THE NEGRO DE1CM
National Convention T
Chiengo on An g-us
[By A-?c.:.,iat- Pre .ss
Indianapolis. Indl.. June 16.
the national'conv-ntion ,of
National Democratic Leagu
sued to-day from the headquarters of Y
,the Executive Committee in this city.
The call is addressed "to the members
of the Negro Democratic League. and ,
to aTn negro Democrats who are in ac-
cord with Democratic principles as
taught by Grover Cleveland and: ouf
brave leaders of negro Dem.ocraci'"..
The national convention will b hel,]
an Chicago on Tuesday. A\ugust 17.
Every loyal Democrat: who believes in
organized negro Democracy is invited
to take part. The chairman of each
State league is requested to see that
the State convention shall be ralled n
sufficient time. The States will be al-
lowed .delegates in proportion to ,,the
number of negro^ votes cast for Grmver
Cleveland'in 1892. The committee will
be composed of at least 280 delegajbes,
with a representation from the thirty-
three States. The call is signed". by
A. E. Manning;, 'chairman Executive
Committee Negro National Dem.ocra tic
League" .i
,Free Silver Heresy In Maine. ;
[By Associated Press.]
Bangor, Me., June 16.--At .the Fourth
Congressional District Democratic.
Convention to-day Ira Warren of
Bangor and Richard, W. Sawyer ,,of


Calais were elected delegates to the
national convention at Chicago, ,with
Dr. G. C. Wells of Old Town and-J.
H. Gray of Lubre as alternates. A.qJ.
Chase of Sibre was nominated for rip-
resentative in Congress. The conV.h-,
tion .voted down a resolution declaring
for the gold standard, and adopted a
free-silver resolution. t
Democratic Paper Will Flop.
[By Associated Press.]" .
Baltimore, Md., 'June 16.-The"Balti-
more News, an influential Democraic
newspaper in this city, practically givs
no;t~ice in an editorial to-day of;its in-
tention to support the Republican
ticket in case Ihe St. Louis convention
shall declare for the gold standard.,
BRANFORD.
Will Clemons Falls Into the River
and Is Drowned.
[Special to the Citizen.] ,
Branford, June 16.-Will Clemon.',.a
colored deck hand on the steamer
Louisa, fell into the river recently af4
was drowned while the boat was 1.virg
at Fort McComb. Nobody was nedr
when he fell overboard, and as he could
not swim he sank before he was missed.
Dr. F.,E. Thomason and Miss EllioLt
Williams of this town were married ,t
r Sunday at the home of the bride. Rev.
W. S. Milne officiated.
3 The Suwannee River has been unusu-
I ally low for the past two months, but fe
on the rise since the recent-rain<|.
The crops are looking well throtgh-
,out this region.,, J
r Town Officers Are Elected. ,
[Special to the Citizen.] 1
Clearwater, June 16.-At the annual
election for town officers held here re-
. cently, W. A. Hart was elected Mayor.
L. C. Rivers, Marshal and Collector;
e .John A. Bishop, Andrew Johnson. and
* .T W Wllamson. councilmepa. J. 15.


-AT THE-















Bay/and Laura,



E.BAIRD& CO.,

JACKSONVILLE;. FLA.


I


I


"Gold Crank" Falcon
Only $75, Reduced from $1oo.
,b&-Special Inducements td
Cash Customers.
BETTELINI'S.


rise to the suspicion of incendiarism.
Green Cove has neither fire depart-
ment nor a fire engine, although only
a ,few months ago a large business
block was burned. Good service was
done last tight .by a bucket brigade,
made up of citizens.
His Leg Was Broken.
,[Special to the Citizen.] i
Macclenny, June 16.-James Cox, a
.young man who drives a wood wagon
for G. W. Garret, had one of the bones
of his leg 'broken to-day by a piece of
wood that fell from the wagon.
Good Outlook at Geneva.
[Special to the Citizen.1
Geneva, June 16.-The ,orange trees
are putting on a good June growth.
The shipping season is almost over. The
'crops are looking very well throughout
this vicinity. fi
NATIONAL LEAGUE.
Standing of the Clubs.
I.Played. Won. Lost. Per Cent.
Cleveland .......... 43 27 16 .628
Baltimore ......... 47 29 18 .617
.Cincinnati ......... 50. 30 20, .600
Boston ............ 45 26 19 .577
Philadelphia ...... 49 '28 21 .571
Washington ...... 44 .24 20 .6545
Brooklyn .......... 48 25 23 .521 ,
Pittsburg .......... 45 23 22 .511
Chicago ............ 49 25 24 .510
New York ......... 48 20 28 .417 *>
St. Louis .......... 46 13 '33 ., .281
,Louisville ......... 46 10 36 .219 -.


GAINESVILLE.
A Negro Robs His Employer
Skips Out.


and


[Special to the Citizen.]
Gainesvill'e, June 16.-Barney Lenox,
who Pas been",employed -for 'Several
years as a -servant by W. G. Robinson,
forged that gentleman's name to
checks yesterday in the sum of $50,
stole many articles of value from, the
room, and boarded an outgoing train
on the Plant System. Fortunately the
fraudulent signatures were discovered
at the bank only a few minutes after
the negro had left town, and tele-
grams were sent'out all over the State.
He was located in Palatka, where he
has been arrested by Deputy Sheriff
Warren. He will be held, awaiting the
return of Mr. Robinson from St. Louis.
In Judge Matson's Court.
In Judge Mason's court yesterday
Dave Denson, .Walter Bird, and Harry
Gison pleaded guilty to carrying con-
cealed weapons, and were fined $10
and costs each. or three months in the
County Jail. William Alexander, for
the same offense. was, fined $5 and
.,:.':,5t. which he paid. The others were
sent to the turl:pentine farm. Judge
Masn also had. bef..re him Charle.
White. colo,,red. wh:. is charged with
oh,,ooting his wife at Einst.:,n several
weeks ago. He ,s now having a ptre-
]imi'hary hearing, which will ,0,cntinue
to,-morrow. White shot his wife when
she jumped between him anil another
negro during a fight.
Good Rtoads Movement.
A s ivenent ,s :n foot to'i cmr.,lete
the rock road to Evergreen CemreterVy.
The road now extends as fat as Sweet
Water Branch., Mr. Spence. who- will
.take ohiare of the't, (wn House --n
',.J.anuiarVl";" I).it.-;T\-to ^BB -;n"'i (Ch]a-B~ o,
'has depsi te- $1ti") "0 i-'"h t e -First. Na-
..in'a' Ba :nk ,f this city. which is sub-
jeet to a check for part payment .-if the
w,rk when it shall he commence,:l.
Others have agreed to make d,,onations.
ani only $51)" will be required to om-
plte the work. the success ,Of the en-
terprise ,s assured. With the ,-rok road
to, .the country., a ,ie ele path t-)
Alachua Lake would be a strong pr:,b-
al:ilityv. Nearly .$-1 1 hai been raised.
which,' it 'is thought.. will cover all ex-
penses. Bids have been advertised for.
Notes.
Elmer McCreary' while r-iling his ve-
locipede yesterday, fell against a fence,
breaking botth bones of his left arm.
Frazie'r McCdok fell- from a horse on
the same,-day, breaking his-right arm
above the wrist. '
-E. C. Wimberly, one eof the defeated
candidates fo.r Circuit Clerk, yesterday
made .it exciting,for a time behind J.
M. Dell,& Co.'s meat market. J. A.-
Shannon Was seated a few yards from
the back steps, where he was hidden
from view. Mr. Wimberly 'went in the
back yard, and commenced firing his
revolver. Mr. Jamon, in his position,
did not know but what he was the tar-
get, anh he rolled rather than walked
out from where he was. The sh-ots
were not intended for him.
Work upon the addition to the Water
wvorks reservoir will be commenced to-
morrow. The addition will be made
by lengthening the old one and will
double the capacity.
Mayor Thomas has issued a orocla-
mation calling for ,an election July 16,
to elect city officials. 'The inspectors
,appointed are A. M. ,Pournell, H. G.
'Mason. and T. Denby, inspectors, and
J. E. Waugh. clerk.
The Presbyterian Sunday school will
picnic at Oliver Park to-morrow. The
Plant, System officials have placed a
special train at the, disposal of the
school. P.
Personal.
Colonel and Mrs. Phillips and -two
sons, who have resided in &is vicinity
for several years, and who had one of
the rmost beautiful homes at the Eng-
lish colony, have left for their old home
in England, where they intend to re-
main.,
Adolph Vicl, son of Dr. A. J. Vidal,
has returned from Clinton, S. C., where
he Has bWeen attending school for the
past nine months.
Miss Mayiebox of Jacksonville,, who
has been the guest of Miss Eula Din-
ton for several days, returned home
yesterday.
R. B. Pound of Palmetto is in the
city, accompanied by his wife. They
are the guests of relatives.
Miss Pauline Mixson of Willston is
visiting her uncle, 1S. M. Mixson, of
this city. .. ,- .
Miss Bullock of Barrow is in the city.
H. H. McCreary went to Ocala. to at-
tend the State convention.
Deliand.
1 [Special to the Citizen..]
f DeLand, June 16.--The young people
Sof the First Methodist Church held a
' b'as'kt social to-night at the home of
- Miss Nell Austin.
1 Mr. Bliek and family will leave this
)week for Kentucky, where they will
spend the summer.
Mrs'. Smart 'and grandchild were
here from Sanford, visiting relatives.
S Mrs. G. P. Carson has gone to Jack-
'sonville to spend a few weeks with hei
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R; H. Powell.
Mrs. Prevatt of Seville is here vis-
1 iting her son, B..-E. Prevatt.
" Father O'Brine of Palatka was ir
o town yesterday.
Count Bartola is home from his grov<


Cincinnati, 3-; St. Louis, 2. '/\
[By Associated Press.]
Cincinnati, ., June 16.-St. Louis
mS-e hits and gained one base
)r, scoring two runs in the
;that Inks was .hi .s -.
timesmin the sixth."
ba t ted Hart steal.
uccass, and by dari -






lowed teomplyr vesatered
[ r- At'ea fe_. 3,200.":A tcor ne ..'.-
Bokl 10 0 A0 0 0
B0 00 02 0 0 0 )0 9--- -5
B s atto Inks aAe nd aValn B
Mu~rPh-V r-m pi rt- l n






timre H mming and UClarke. Umpre-Hen-
in. 0,; Baltimore, 4.
[By Associated Press.] '
Brooklyn, MasY. June 16.- The chiant
phons shut out the' Brooklyns this, af-
ternoon. Hemming's wQrk in the, box
w'as of the phenomenal" kind. He, did
not give a base -on balls, and on~y4 al-
lowed the home players five scattered
hilts. Attendwas ce, 3,200. Scare: .... -
9R.. SE.ore
Brooklyn .....0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0--0 5 3
Yaltimore ...... 0 0 0 2 0 120 0 0-2 4 1
Batteries.-Brooklyn, Abbey and BurrilI; Bal-
timore, Hemming and Clarke. Umpire-Hen-
derson,

'leoston, 14; Tew Yoikl, 2.
[By Associated Press.]
Boston, Mass., June'16.-The Giants
played -a schooIboy's game to-day, al-
lowing the home team a waik-over.
Clarke was hit hard, Attendance, 2,-
965. Score:
R. H. E.
Boston .....7 0 0 4 1 1 1 0 *-14 16 2
New York ......01 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0--12 2 5"
Batteries=-Boston, Nichols and Oanzel; New
York, Clarke, Campfleld, and Wilson and Far-
.rell. Umpire-EmsLie.,
Cleveland, 11; t ouisville, 1.
[By Assocfated Press.]
Cleveiand, ., June 16.-CWeveland
had everything its own way with the
Colonels to-day, winning with ease.
Score: S,.

'Cleveland ..... 3 r0es 3 2 0 0 0 0--11 13 0
Louisville .... 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0---1 5 7
Batteries--evePand, Young and Zimmer;
Louisville, Cunningham, Miller and Warner.
Umpire--Lynch.
No Game at Washington.
[By Associated Pr'ess.]
Washington, D. C., June 16.-Wash-
ing'ton-Philadelphlia g-ame postponed on
account of rain. ,
Rain Stops the Pittsburg Game.
[By Associated Press.]
Pittsburg, Pa., June 16.--Chicago, 0.-
Pittsburg, 0. Pame called -at the end
'of the first irining on account of rain.
SOUTHERN LEAGUE.
At New Orleans-New Orleans, 6; Co-
lumbus, 4.


e


,w" ', I rtInm 0of an Impulse.
[By Associated Press.] ,
New York. 'N. Y., June 16.-Tl~e man
vho shot President Wyck,-,ff of the
Bank of N.ew Amsterdam, and then shot
himself yesterday, has been iffentifiei
as .as Ge,:rge H. Semple, residing in West
, Eighty-second Street. Sempli has al-
ways borne a good: reputation. It is
alleged that he has intimated to the-
.. lPolice that his deed was the result of a
,murilerous impulse for which there was
:o o reasonable origin; that, acting in
obedience to the imi:'ul&Se, he bought a;
pistol and went out on the street, and
that, passing the Bank of New Amster-
dam, he felt impelled-to enter that in-
stitution and killpsome one; no matter
whether it were the' president or an
office boy.
President Wyckoff, passed a fairly
comfortable night.
Semple- died at the hospital shortly
, after midday. His wife was with him
19,t the' end.
She told the police there that Semple
had, recently been employed as a book
canvasser, 'He had,, in that business,
been absent from home a great deal
of the time. He was a man of temper-
ate habits, and hadI never shown vicious
or insane tendencies.
WOMEN FIGHT OVER A MAN. o
On-0f Them Stabbed To Death with
a Long Dirk.
[By Associated Press.]
Booneville, Ky., June 16.-In this
county yesterday, on) Buffalo Creek,
Mrs. McIntosh killed Mrs. Polly Ann
Fox, wife of the notorious James Fox,
whq is now serving a ten-year sentence
in the penitentiary for counterfeiting.
Last Sunday they had trouble, and,
after a brief quarrel Mrs. McIntosh
/withdrew, declaring that she would
"get even". Approaching Mrs. Fox yes-
terday, she drew from under her apron
a long dirk, and, catching her.victim by
the throat with. her left hand, she
reached around with her right and
plunged the knife into Mrs. Fox's body
below her shoulder blade. The killing
is the Tesult of, jealousy over a man.
Baroness Robbed and Murdered.
[By Associated Press.]
Paris, France, June '16.-The Baaron-
ess.'de Valle, who is 82 years old, was
fount] ,strangled at her home this aft-
ernoon. She had been gagged, and
robbery is- believed to have been the
\,motive for the crime. The Baroness
de Valle was formerly a Mlle. de Mom-
bel. Her father was first Secretary of
an )Embassy. The Baroness was a
miser, money-lender, and usurer.
.Walling Trial Nearing the End.
['By Associated Press.]
Newport;, Ky., June 16.-In the trial
of Alonzq Walling for the murder of
Pearl Bryan. Attorney Hays made 'a
argument for the prcfeecution to-day,
\ and Colonel Washington began his ar-
gument for the defense, which he will
finish to-morrow. The case is likely tc
go to the jury to-morrow.
TOASTED THE BURGHERS.
Hammond Believed They Are th(
R'aiders' Best Friends.
[By Assoclated Press.]
London. England. June 16.-A special:
dispatch from Johannesburg says-that
at a banquet given here on Sunday to
Barney Barnato. John ,Hays -Ham-
__A. t .. -. ri ri npp 1-r io + t-pri c


Decrease in Crime.


French women are growing better or
else ,the'police closes its eyes to their
wrongdoing. Of 4,269 persons accused
of crime 4n 1893, 3,673 were men, and
596 women; women, that is, were ac-
cused of 14 per cent of the crimes com-
mitted, whereas twenty years before
the percentage was 17. The offenses
they commit are more against the per-
son than against property. Prosecu-
,ions for Infanticide have steadily de-
creased from an average of 207 twenty
years ago to 132.
The Sultan to the Camr.
The Sultan's presents to the Czar and
Czarina on the occasion of the corona-
tion consist of a number of rich silk
carpets and some other costly articles,
Including the decoration of the ancient'
Sadakat Order, set In brilliants, for the
Emperor, and a diamond pin of the
value of 2,000 for the Empress. A
number of presents are also sent to the;
principal members of the ,zar's house-
hold.
Alfonso's Tenth Birthday.
King Alfonso XIU.'s tenth birthday
was celebrated not only by a banquet


DAILY F II A


C.EN ELUN D'S l ST R NG AlK


Gives Hip Views on the Demno-
cratic Situation.



BELIEVES SOUND MONEY WILL WIN


Looks to the Common Sense of the Peo-
ple To Save the Party frown Free
Silver Fanaticism Ready To
Retire to- Private Life.


[By Associated Press.]
Washington, D. C., -June 16.-In re-
ply to a request from the New York
Herald for a statement concerning the
Democratic situation, President Cleve-
land to-hight sent the following to
that newspaper:
"I have made no figures as to the
probable action of delegates already
chosen, or to be chosen, to the Demo-
cratic National Convention, but I re-
fuse to believe that when the time shall
arrive for deliberate action there will
be engrafted upon< our Dremocratic
creed a demand for the free, unlimited,
and independent) coinage of silver. I
cannot believe this, because I know
\the Democratic Party is neither unpa-
triotic nor foolish, and because it seems
so clear to me that such a course will
inflict, a very great injury upon every
interest of our country that it should
be the mission of Democracy to advance
and 'will result in lasting disaster to
our party, organization. There is little
hope that as a means of success this
free-silver proposition,, after its thor-
ough discussion, during a political cam-
.paign, will attract a majority of the
voters of the country. It must be that
many of the illusions influencing those
now relying upon this alleged panacea
for their ills will be, dispelled before the
time shall come for them to cast their
ballots that will express their sober
second thought. The adoption by the
Democracy of this proposition would,
I believe, give to our opponents an ad-
vapntage both in the present and future
that they do- nbt deserve.
"My attachment to true Democracy
is so strong that I consider its success
as identical with 'the promotion of the
.country's good. This ought ,sufficiently
to account for my anxiety that no mis-
take be maede at our party convention.
In my opinion no effort should be spared
to' secure such action of the delegates
as will avert party demoralization. It
4is a place for consultation and com-
parison of views, and those delegates
who believe in the cause of sound
money should there be heard and be
': constantly in evidence.
"A cause worth fighting for is worth
fighting" for, to the end. If sound-
money Democratsl" suppose there is
danger of a mistake being made. such
danger shouMld stimulate their activity
in averting it. instead of creating dis-
lc":'o ragemen t. i
"I am very far from arrogating to
myself a controlling influence ulpon the
pouicy of my p1,arty; but as an unflinch-
ing -Democrat. who has been, honoreil
by his party, and who desires hereafter
no greater political privileges than to
occupy a place of private in its ranks.
I hope I may not be blamed for saying
thus much at this time, in the interest,
as"it seems to me. of the grand old or-
anizatioi-
9V6e-


DELAWAR IS ALL RIGlIT,


G AR (MIGAR A(KERS ARE 0UT


WALL


PAPER






: I


-


Q00000WO(MOO0000orX0000C0W.


Corner Forsyth and Hogan Streets, Opposite Government, Buildlng&
Was opened Dec. 15, under the management of DODGE & CULILENS.
Everything entirely new and first-class. Steam elevator. Best location in the city. Elegant
sample rooms and special rates for commercial men. Bath rooms on every floor, and
apartments with baths attached.
Rates, ;2.50 to $4.00 per Day, Special Rates by the W eek.
I It


1


3


the city elections t,'-mrrw night he
has decided to postpone hi-- tri until
Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chaoe ,-,f Sanford are
visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. E. ingzraha.i
at their ho-me ,on Sevilla Street.
Misses Irene and Susie Zehnbar wil
leave o.n Thursday next for points in
Georgia, where they will spend the
summer months.
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Ives arrived in
the city this evening to attend the com-
mencement exercises of St. Joseph's
Academy to-morrow, their daughter be-
ing one of the graduates.
Miss Emma Kettle, who has been vis-
iting her parents at Hastings for sev-
eral weeks, arrived in the city last
night, and will leave on Thursday next
for, Baltimore, where she will remain
a year or longer.
Will McMurray of Jacksonville is in
the city for the purpose of attending
the graduating exercises of St. Joseph's
Academy, of which his sister is a mem-
ber of the class.
C. F. Cox, the St. George Street gro-
cer, is confined to his home with illness.

PALATKA.
Deputy Sheriff Howell Makes an Ar-
rest in Favor of Gainesville.
[Special to the Citizen.]
Palatka, June 16.-As the train on the
Florida East Coast Railway was pull-
ing out from the Water Street Station
for St. Augustine yesterday afternoon,
Deputy Sheriff Howell arrested a col-
ored man by the name of Lenox, want-
ed at Gainesville- for forgery. Lenox
was locked up in the County Jail until
this morning, when he was sent to
Gainesville, in charge of C. C. Warren.
Messrs. Longman & Albro of this
city have perfected a water cycle, for
which they have applied for a patent.
Major G. P. Henly of Seville was in
the city to-day on his way to Ocala to
attend the convention.
Rev. W. E. H. Mabry left to-day for
a few days' outing at Ormond.
United States Steamboat Inspectors
Vogel and Spencer were in the city yes-
terday, and inspected several small
river craft.
The steamer Astatula came down
from Silver Springs last night with
*207 barrels of rosin, consigned to parties
in Savannah, Ga.
The following party went to Sum-
mer Haven yesterday: Judge J. C.
Ver~ees, Benjamin Gay, Miss Mamie
Gay, and Eugene Jackson.
A concrete sidewalk is being put
down in front of the Shelley property,
on Lemon Street. .

CROPS IN THE STATE.
Every Product Shows the Good
Effects of the Rain.
The Weather Bureau reports as fol-
lows as to the condlition of the crops in
the State for, the week ended June 16:
So. far as general activity in farm
work is concerned, the week may be
characterized as, potato week, every
section of the State taking advantage
of the good and well-distributed rains
to set sweet potato 'slips. Every pro-
duct of. the State has responded quick-
ly to the sufficiency of moisture. Cot-
ton, corn, cane, peas, and all truck in-
terests show marked benefits. In many
sections where apprehension, ,doubt,
almost disappointment, ruled some
weeks ago, are' now found contentment
and satisfaction With crop prospects.
The Western District reports that cot-
ton is) weeding well and putting on
squares: some blooms to be seen in
many fields. In Wakulla County con-
siderable grass is reported, but farmers
are losing no time 'cleinirug ,0tton
since the w,-ather has become fair and
the soil dry.
.- O\'er the North District corn Is 'ear-
ing a-ti- -cotton gn'ov.-ing finelv. Sweet
"potatoes are being. freeely planted. Corn
crop is reported generally good,-and the?
'weathe-r has been -specially fine for
rice. Peaches are being shipped, thc'urh
the er-.1p NA will not be a large 'one:
"Blight" 4eems to have ceased its prog-
ress among the pears. St. Johns Coun-
ty reports'thee week excellent for crab
grass, and that the rains came in time
to save tlhe corn crop. Melons and green
corn are. plentiful, and farmers in Nas-
sau are planting peas, beans, and pota-
toes. The Central District reports
plenty of Ira in and crop conditions
vastly improved. Late corn and other
cereals are reviving, with potato and
tobacco planting active in many sec-
tions. Portions of Orange County re-
port the peach crop the best ever
known, citrus, trees blooming, and the
general outlook favorable.

Fortune Made from Small Thitngs.
George Mence Smith, a self-made
Scotchman, who died recently worth
3,000,000, had more th~n seventy stores
in London for the sale of lamp oil,
kitchen brushes, and other necessities
of housekeeping. He leaves no less a
sum than $1,300,000 : to be divided
among th'e employes of his different es-
tablishments.

PERSONAL'. ''

B. Ht. Barniett is. in South Florida on
a business tr^>.
R. L. Bromfield and son, R. L. Brom-
field, Jr., of Chicago are at the Pla-
ride. .


Miss Blanche Porter has gone to Au-
gusta, Ga., on a brief visit to friends.
She will be absent for a week or two.
Major John K. Russell, a prominent
resident of Olustee, Fla.,, is again in
the city, and can be found at the Pla-
cide.
Miss Buckman, who has been quite
ill at her home, on East Forsyth Street,
is again convalescent, and will be
out within a few days. ,
Trainmaster H. A. Williams of the
Florida Central and Peninsular Rail-
road Is in the city for a few days on
business. He is at the Placide.
E' D. Osler, editor of the Melbourne
Times, arrived here yesterday, on. his
way home from Macon, Ga,., where he
went a few days ago to meet his wife.
Charles Graves, of the Tyler UndTer-
taking establishment, will leave this
morning for St. Augustine, where .he
will spend several days with his rela-
tives.
Ernest Budd is suffering from a se-
vere fall from his bicycle, which he re-
deived while riding Monday evening.
He expects to be at work within a few
days. ,
Rev. and Mrs. W. C. Barnes and
daughter of Melbourne, Fla., arrived
here yesterday on their way to make an
extended visit to relatives in Lansacter
and Covington, Ky.
Miss Leila Phillips and her sister,
Miss Mildred, did not leave for the
North'kon Monday evening, as they ex-
pected to do, but have postponed their
departure till some day in the near fu-
ture.
George L: Bahl received, word yes-
terday of the death of his uncle, Dr.
Charles H. Bahl, who was one of the
leading physicians in Philadelphia, but
who retired from active practice sev-
eral years ago. f
Colonel Frank Phillips of Marianna
reached the., city yesterday morning
andregistered at the Placide. Colonel
Phillips expected to leave last even-
ing, but was detained by an important
engagement that kelt :him here.
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Miner of


f,tIrmed the interpreter .,of the object 'of
his expedition. The latter, though a
,old man. paused and, rmionstrate,.
The Indians nmong whom they were go-
ing were among th'- most ,desperate
and .disntented ,f the natio,,n. Many
.:,f tih,_lt I Wer'e vetel'an wttl'Iarriors. !In-
poverished and exasperated,] 1y,5' defeat,
and ready to set their lives .at any
hazard. He said that if they were hold-
ing a war council, it must be with des-
'perate intent, -and it would be certain
'death to intrude among them. *
Duval made light of his apprehen-
sions; he said he was perfectly well
acquainted with the Indian character,
and'should certainly proceed. So say-
ing, he rode on. When within half a
mile of the village, the interpreter ad-
dressed him again in such a tremulous
tone that Duval turned and looked him
in the face. He was deadly pale, and
once more urged the Governor to, re-
turn, as they wouldicertainly be mas-
sacred if they proceeded.
Duval repeated his determination to
go on, but advised the bther to return,
lest his pale face should betray fear to
the Indians, and they might take ad-
vantage of it. The interpreter replied
that he would rather die a thousand
deaths than have it said he had de-
serted his leader when in peril.
Duval then told him he must trans-
late faithfully all he should say to the
Indians, without softeninga word. The
interpreter promised faithfullyrto do
so, adding that he well knew, when
they were once in the town, nothing
but boldness could save them.
They now rode into the village, and
advanced to, the council-house. This
was rather a group of four houses,
forming a square, in the center of
which was a great council fire. The
houses were open in front toward the
fire, and closed in the rear. At each
corner of the square there was an in-
terval between the houses for ingress
and; egress. In these houses sat the
oldimen 'and the chiefs; the young men
were gathered round the fire. Nea-
mathla presided at the council, ele-
vated on a higher seat than the rest.
Governor Duval entered by one of the
corner intervals, and rode boldly into
the, center of the square. The yuung
men made way for him; an old man
who was speaking, paused in' the
nidst of his harangue. In an instant
thirty or .forty rifles were cocked and
leveled. Never had Duval heard so
loud a chick of triggers; it seemed to
strike to his heart. He gave one glance
at the Indians, and turned off with an
air o'f contempt. He did not dare, he
says, to look again, lest it might affect
his nerves, 'and on the firmness of his
nerves everything depended.
The chief threw up his arm. The
rifles were lowered. Duval, breathed
more freely; he felt disposed to leap
from his horse, but restrained himself,
and dismounted leisurely. He 'then
walked deliberately up to Neamathla,
and demanded, in- an .authoritative
tone, what were his motives for holding
that council. The, moment he made this
demand, the. orator sat down. 'The
chief made no reply, but hung his head
in apparent confusion. After a mo-
ment's pause, Duval proceeded:
"I am well aware of the meaning of
this war-council, and deem it my duty
toaWarn you against prosecuting the
schemes you have been devising. If a
single hair of a white man in this coun-
try falls to the ground, I will hang you
and your chiefs on the trees around
yoyir council-house! You cannot pre-
te d to withstand the power of the
,.You are: In the lialm of the
r (reat Father at 'Wash-
|ca~n crush you like ah egg-
|may kill me; I am but one
[ecolleet, white men arte nu-
flie ]eaves on the trees. Re-
he fate of your warriors
s ore whitening in battle-
nmember Nyour wives and
l~ijBl ,. perished in swamps. Do
to provoke more hostilities?
a 'with the white men, and
nH- t. be__a. SeljIe left to
T.Z-orlhis r-- a '. .. ..
lie effect of his -words, he
by appointing a day for the
meet him at St. Marks, 'and
.ecount of their conduct. He
thb', rode off. without giving them time
to feover from their surprise. That
right he rode forty miles to Apalachi-
cola River, to the tribe of the same
name, who wdre in feud with the Sem-
;holes They promptly put 250 war-
riors at. his disposal, whom he ordered
to 'be at St. Marks at the appointed
'day.' He sent out runners; also, and
mustered 100 of the militia to repair to
the same place, together with a number
or regulars from the army. All his ar-
'rangement~s were successful.
Having taken these measures, he re-
turned to Tallahassee, to the neighbor-
hood of the conspirators, to show them
that he was not afraid. Here he as-
certained, through Yellow-Hair, that
nine towns were disaffected, and had
been concerned in the conspiracy. He
was -careful to inform himself, from
the same source, of the names of the
warrior's in each of those towns who,
were most popular, ,though poor and
destitute of rank and command.
When the appointed day was at hand
for the meeting at"St. Marks, Gov-
ernor .Dural aet off with Neamathla,
who was at the head of eight or nine
hundred warriors, but who feared to
venture into the fort without him. As


they entered the fort, and saw _troops
and militia drawn lip there, and a force
of Apalaahicola soldiers stationed on
*the opposite bank of the river, they
thought they were betrayed, and were
about to fly, \but Duval assured them
they were safe, and that when the talk
was o-ver they might go home unmo-
lested.
A grand talk was now held, in which
the late conspiracy was discussed. As
he had foreseen, Neamathla and the
other old 'chiefs threw all the blame
upon the young men. "Well," replied
Duval, "with us white men, when we
find a man incompetent to govern those
under him, we put him down, and ap-
plint another in his place. Now, as
you all acknowledge you cannot man-
age your young men, we must put
chiefs over them who can."
'So saying, he deposed Neamathla
first; appointed another in his place;
and so on with all the rest, taking care
substitute the warriors who had been
pointed out to him as poor and p.op-
ular; putting medals round their necks,
and investing them with great cere-
mony. Tlie Indians were surprised and
delighted at finding the appointments
fall upon the Very men they would
themselves have chosen, and hailed
them with acclaimations. Warriors thus
-Vnexpectedly elevated to command,
and clothed with dignity, were secured
to the interests of the Governor, and
sure to keep an eye on the disaffected.
As to the great chief Neamathla, be
left the country in disgust, and re-
turned to the Creek Nation, who elected
him a chief of one of their towns. Thus.
by the resolute spirit and prompt
sagacity of one man, a dangerous con-
,spiracy was completely defeated. Gov-
ernor Duval was afterward enabled to
remove the whole nation, through his
own personal influence, without the aid
of the General Government.

Cost of a Coronation.
'The amount of money which Ambas-
sadors are compelled to spend at coro-
nations in Russia is enormous. A spe-
'cial grant of $30,000 was made to the
"British Ambassador on the occasion of
the coronation of the late Czar, but
his expenses far exceeded that amount.
The Duke of Devonshire, who was Brit-


not from "fear of "reconstruction" or
force bills, nor from fear of the hellish
spite of fanatics.
A brave, proud, and unfortunate peo"
pie were humiliated before foreign
hosts at Appoma.ttox. But that humil-
iation was as naught in comparison
with the damnable acts that s.,:,m )fol-
lowed it. Let the? South do right'.Ifrom
principle, and because it is right, not
from policy, and she may rest assured.-
of the love, sympathy, and candid sup-
port of the big-hearted men. -of the
North. She had this even during the
dark days of war and reconstruction.
Let "Ex-Cdnfed" remember that there
is something in life more than dollars
and cents; Had the South .dallied in '.
1860, or done less than she did, it would
have branded her people a's unmanly
and craven. She could not and did
not submit 'willingly and silently to.
outrage, illegal and unjust violence, in- "
sult, and robbery. It is to be hoped"
that "Ex-Confed" is alone in his views,
and that he has left no issue to propo-
gate them. CONFEDERATE.
Jacksonville, June 16.

MARINE NEWS.

For Jacksonville, June 17:
Sun rises ............................... 4:31 a. m .
Sun sets ................................ 7:30 p. m .
M oon sets ............................... 11:47 a. m .
THE TIDES.
Mayport (mouth of St. Johns River):
High tide ............ 12:13 a. m. 00:00 p. m.
Low tide .............. 5:51 a. m. 6:24 p. m.
Maritime Miscellany.
The steamship Algonquin, Captain
Platt, arrived here from New York yes-
terday morning with 500 barrels of
flour, 500 barrels of -sugar, 200 bales of
hay, 3,000 miscellaneous, packages, and
5 'cases of tobacco in bond, consigned
to Genovar Brothers in St. Augustine.
The Algonquin will sail for New York
on its return trip to-morrow morning
with 350,000 feet of yellow pine lumber,
3,000 bundles of shingles, and 1,000 mis-
cellaneous packages.
Captains Vogel and Spencer returned
yesterday from Palatka, where they in-
spected the steam yachts Yankee
Doodle and Clara and the river seteam-
er Gazelle.
The steamer Eulalie, now being built
at Palatka for river service, is near-
ing completion., The steamer promises
to be a very convenient and comfort-
able boat. It will engage in passenger
and freight business on the St, Johns
River.
The schooner Anna V. Lamson, -Cap-
tain Dole, which left this port a month
or two ago, sailed 'Trom Bermuda on
June 10 for this port to take on a cargo
of -lumber for its' return trip.
Vessels Lying In Port.
Schooner J. S. Hoskins, Captain Ben-
nrett. Loading lumber at Palatka for
Baltimore.
Schooner R. T. Rundleft, Captain
Fountain, Will sail for, the North.
Schooner Hattie C. Luce, Captain,
Head. Will sail for New York.
Schooner H. S. Lanfair, Captain Iver
Johnson.
Schooner Cactus, Captain Wiley. Will
sal for Boston, Mass.
Vessels Expected To Arrive.
Schooner Winnegance, Captain Man-
son, from New York.
Schooner Thomas Winsmore, 'Cap-
tain Cnwell. Sailed from PhiladelphibC
June 6. ,
Schooner Belle O'Neal. Expected from
Philadelphia via IKey West.
German bark Marie Spatz, Captain
Kroger. Sailed ,from TPhiadelphia
June 12. ,
Schooner Lois V.,Chaffers, from, New
Y ork. I j I
Schooner John'H. Cross. Saill
New York June 1.
Sc hooner Penoh3.cot. SaS4
Philadelphia &i _*
Schober A- '
17Will sa.l fror gp il..
Schobner D.q -,. -.'-
'from Ph'iladel _
Schooner E. J W l.lt.?2 ..
New York JufW' *^''^S 7^
Schooner J. BI Holden, Captain Gar-
kell. Sailed from New York June 10.
.Schooner William H. Albury, Captain
"Russell. Will sail for West Indies.' *,
Schoone Anna V. Lamson, Captain
Dole, Sailed .-from Bermuda, W. I.,
June 10.
Pensacola. "
[Special to the Citizen.,] \
Pensa-cola, June 16.-Cleared: Italian
*bark Teresa, Chicero, for Genoa, w~ith
timber and lumber. Sailed: Norwegian "
bark Amguda, Isaacsen, for Hull; Nor- "
wegian bark Lalla, Paude, for Rio
Janeiro.


L ~-.


New Searchlight for Ships.
From the Boston Evening Transcript.
A new and powerful searchlight has
been invented for the purpose of sim-
plifying searchlight operations on
board ship. It is portable, and may
be packed in a box when not in use.
It can be attached in less than a min-
ute. Its weight is just below fifteen
pounds, and it can be handled with the
greatest ease or suspended from a
chain and operated by the officers on
watch. Its peculiar feature is that it-
does not dazzle the sight of the opera-
tor. None of its beams are wasted, and
it gives a high. degree of concentration
of light rays upon the object on which
they are directed. The instrument has,
both automatic and hand feed, and the
focussing arrangement is very simple.
It shows small objects,, such as A buoy,
three-quarters of a mile off, while it
makes sails-visible three miles away.
A Juror from Big Sandy Creek.
From the Atlanta Constitution.
A sick juror to-day, who was taken
with a chill that made the windows-
rattle as if an earthquake was in prog-
ress, delayed the trial at Jeffersonville,
Ga., for several hours. Dr. Slappey
was unremitting in his attention to him
and finally he was brought into court
from his bed in the hotel and the case
resumed; getting sicker, a single bed
was brought into the court room and he
was regularly put to bed, only he did
not disrobe and don his night shirt.
The juror is Hunter Jonson, and he
contracted the chill on Big Sandy Creek,
near which stream he resides.


c


g "Touches the right spot"--saves money!
,,Flying Cracker" and
--Florida Belle"--$So Only.
Tool Steel Bearings and M. & W. quick
repair tires..
BETTELINI'S.
00000000000000000000000MC


I


1


DAILY FLORIDA CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17, 1896.


NEAM TIEVAS (;,NMPI[RA(_'Y



Ani Attthenti,:- Sketch of Semi-
nole Indian Days.



GOVERNOR DUVAL'S WISE STROKE.


Putting On a Bold Front Florida's
Chief Magistrate Deposed the
Most Noted Warrior of Ili*
Time--He Left rhe Country.


BY WASHINGTON IRVING.
In the autumn of 1823 Governor Duval
and other commissioners, on the part
of the United States, concluded a treaty
with the chiefs and warriors of the
Florida Indians, by which the latter,
for certain considerations, ceded all
claims to the whole territory, except-
ing a district in the eastern part, to
which they were to, remove, and within
which they were to reside for twenty
years. Several of the chiefs signed the
treaty with great reluctance; but none
opposed it more strongly than Nea-
mathla, principal chief of the Micka-
sookies, a fierce and warlike people,
many of them Creeks by origin, who
lived about the Mickasookie Lake.s
Neamathla had always been active in
those depredations on the frontiers of
Georgia which had brought vengeance
and ruin on the Seminoles. He was a
remarkable man; upward of 60 years of
age, about six feet high, with a fine
eye, and a strongly marked counte-
nance, over-which he possessed great
command. His hatred of the white men
appeared to be mixed with contempt;
on the common people he looked down
with infinite scorn. He seemed unwil-
ling to acknowledge any superiority of
rank or dignity in Governor Duval,
claiming to associate with him on terms
of equality, as two great chieftains.
Though he had been prevailed upon to
sign the treaty, his heart revolted at
it. In ore of his frank conversations
with Governor Duval, he observed:
"This country belongs to the refl man;,
and if I had the, number of warriors
at my command that tthis nation once
had, I would not leave a white man on
my lands. I would exterminate the
whole. I can say this to you, for you
can understand me; you are a man;
but I would not say it to your people.
They'd cry out I was a savage, and
would take my life. They cannot ap-
preciate the feelings'of a man that loves
his country."
As Florida had but recently been'
erected into a Territory, everything as
,yet was-in rude and simple style. The
Governor, to make himself acquainted
with the Indians, and to be -near at
hand to keep an eye upon them, fixed
his residence at Tallahassee, near the
Fowel towns, inhabited bJy the Micka-
sookies. His government palace for. a
time was a mere log-house, and he
lived on hunters' fare. The village of
Neamathia was but about three miles
off, and thither the' Governor occa-
sionally rode, to visit the old chieftain.
In one of these visits he found Nea-
mathla seated in his wigwam, in the.
center of the village, surrounded 1I,5P
his warriors. The Governor had broughhi
him some liquor as, a present, hut it
mounted quickly Into hi, brain, ann|
rendered him quite boastful and bellig
.erent. The theme ever! uprpermost iff
his mind was the treaty with th'
whites. "-It was true." he said. "tt
.-rlA men had made such a treaty. b)
the ,'xhite men had not acted .up to i;.
The red men had received none of '!t
mo,,ny and th'e cattl-e that had be
promised them"; the treAty_- "( h,= reftQ
was a-t air,eyd,-' knt (hey did not meei
to be bound by 'it." '
Governor Duval calmly represent
to him that the time appointed in
treaty for the payment and delivery of
the money and the cattle had not yet
arrived. This the old chieftain knew
full well, but he chose, for the moment,
to pretend ign6ranoe. He kept on drink-
ing and talking,,i his voice growing
louder and louder, until .it resounded all
over the village. He held in his hand
a long knife, with which he had been
rasping tobacco; this he kept flourish-
ing backward and forward as he
talked, by way of giving effect to his
.words, brandishing it at, times, within
an inch of the Governor's throat. He
concluded his tirade by repeating that
the country belonged to the red men,
and that, sooner than give. it up, his
bones and the bones of hls people
should bleach upon its soil.
Dual knew that the object of al! this
bluster was to see whether he could be
intimidated He kept his eye, there-
fore, fixed steadily on the chief, and,
the moment he concluded with his men-
ace, seized him by. the bosom of his
hunting-shirt, and clenching his other
fist: '
I'Tve heard what you have said," re-
plied he. 'Zou have made a treaty,
yet you say your bones shall bleach be-
fore you comply with it. As sure as
there is a sun in heaven, your bones


shall bleach if you do not fulfill every
article of that treaty! I'll let you know
that 'I am first here, and will see that
you do your duty!"
Upon this the old chieftain threw
himseIf back, burst into a fit of laugh-
ing, and declared that all he had said
was in joke. The Governor suspected,
however, that there was a grave mean-
ing'at the bottom of this jocularity.
For two months everything went on
smoothly; the Indians repaired daily
to the log-cabin palace of the Governor
at Tallahassee, and appeared perfectly
contented. All at once they ceased their
visits, and for three or four days not
one was to be seen. Governor Duval
began to apprehend, that some mis-
chief was brewing. On the evening of
the fourth day, a chief named Yellow-
Hair, a r-solute, intelligent fellow, who
'had always evinced an attachment for
the Governor, entered his cabin about
12 o'clock at night, and informed him
that between 400 and 500 warriors,
painted and decorated, were assembled
to hold a secret war-talk at Neamath-
la's town. He had slipped off to give
intelligence, at the risk of his life, and
hastened back lest his absence should
be discovered.
Governor Duval passed an anxious
night after this intelligence. He knew
the talent and the daring character of
Neamathla; he recollected the threats
he had thrown out; he reflected that
about eighty white families were scat-
tered widely apart over a great extent
of country, and might be swept away
at once, should the Indians, as he
feared, determine to clear the country.
That he did not exaggerate the dangers
of the case has been proved by the,
horrid scenes of Indian warfare which
have since desolated that devoted re-
gion. After a night of sleepless cogi-
tation, Duval determined on a measure
suited to his prompt and resolute char-
acter. Knowing the admiration of the
savages for personal courage, he de-
termined, by a sudden surprise, to en-
deavor to overawe and check them. It
was hazarding much; but, where so
many lives were in jeopardy, he felt
bound to incur the hazard.
Accordingly, on the next morning he
set off on horseback, attended merely
by a white man who had been reared


TRANSPORTATION INTERESTS.

Summer Tourist Books Now Begin
to Appear.
With the arrroac-h of suminier the va-
ri,-uIs railro,,a,:l? and stt.amship lines in
the tourist resrions ,of the North have
bcgun the publication of their cus-
tomary handsome -and interesting -an-
nual guide books. These works, grow
more attractive from year to year. The
Plant Steamship Company occupies the
unique position of a caterer to tourists
in the North in summer as well as
in the South in winter, maintaining
as it does a line with, five trips weekly
during the season between Boston and
Halifax, with an extension also to
Charlottetown, P. E. I. Passenger
Traffic Manager Wrenn announces that
the magnificent new steamer, the
Grand Duchess, will be ready to sail
the latter part of July, and will be put
on the run between Boston and Hali-
fax. In anticipation of the Nova Sco-
tia travel Colonel Wrenn has pub-
lished a. fascinating descriptive book
entitled "Acadia and Thereabouts".
The book was written by Frank Pres-
brey, who has a wide reputation for
work of this class. It is copiously il-
lustrarted in the handsomest half-tones,
with three or four cuts on every page.
In the center of the book is a large
double-page illustration, showing the
three handsome steamers that ply be-
tween Boston and the maritime prov-
inces. The passenger department of
the Plant System will distribute 50,000
copies of the publication in all parts
of the country. It. is a book full of.
valuable and interesting information,
even to those who may not contemplate
taking a summer trip.
In the same Northern region, span-
ning the continent, lies the remarkable
line of the Canadian Pacific Railway.
No railroad scenery in the United
States equals in grandeur, and' the/,fin-
est in -A/exico hardly surpasses, that
of the Canadian Pacific in the Rocky,
the Selkirk, and the Cascade Moun-
tains. We have received from David
Robinson of Savannah, manager, of the
Southern Advertising Agency, "The
New Highway to the Orient", an illus-,
trated book of fifty-pages, many of the
cuts full-page, issued by the Canadian
Pacific, and a smaller pamphlet on
"Quebec in Summer an4T Winter". The
title page of the former work bears a
large picture of the splendid arch
gridge, over Stony Creek, on the east-
ern slope of the Selkirks, that was re-
cently erected" in place of the trestle
bridge, some 325 feet high, that former-
ly stood there. i
Southern Rallway's New Steamer.
The Souithern Railway's fine new
steamer, the Atlanta, will soonf go into
service on the new line between Norfolk
and Baltimore. The Atlanta was built
by the William Cramp & Sons' Ship
and Engine Building Company, of Phil-
adelphia, at a cost of $250,000. Its
dimensions are: Length, 240 feet; beam,
42 feet; depth to saloon deck, 26 feet.
The hull is constructed of steel. The
steamer Is propelled by an inverted
triple expansion engine of the latest
and most approved type, with cylinders
24, 38, and 62 inches in diameter. Run-
ning at 125 revolutions per minute, they
indicate 2,250 horse-power, and drive
the steamer at a speed of eighteen miles
per hour.
The boat is lighted throughout by
electricity; the stem-head, stern fight,
and side lights are electric, and it is
provided with a powerful electric
search light.
The dining-room, which is handsome-
ly finished in hard wood, and has seat-
ing capacity for seventy people, has
been located on the main saloon deck.
forward, thus insuring amnple light and
ventilation, and enabling pas-egers to
command a %-lew of the beauties of'
Chesapeake Bay. The main salmon is
handsomely decorated in an artJitec
manner, and is luxuriously furnished..
The staterooms are. : large and com-
fortable. fitted with s.team heat, elec-
tric lights, and call bells.
preparine:for the Cotton Season.
[Special to the Citizen.],
Pensacola, June 16.-The appropria-
tion of a large sum of money by the
Louisville and Nashville Ra.ilroad for
the 'improvement of its docks here,
and the establishment by the road of
a steamship line to Liverpool, has ex-
cited the wrath of the Mobile Register,
and all kinds of threats are ,made
against the road. The people of Mobfle
fail to, recognize a fact, that is "patent
to the railroad people, that the new
channel now being dredged will make
Pensacola the port of the gulf, and the
increased facilities it will be able to
offer will make it the outlet for the
great bulk of the cotton, iron, and coal
of Alabama. Shrewd railroad man-
agers are generally quick to discover
such advantages, and, of course, the
improvements here are being pushed
for. the opening of the new cotton sea-
son.
LETTERS. TO THE EDITOR.

Dollars Not All of Life.
Editor of ;,the Florida Citizen: What
"Ex-Confed" saYs in your issue'of the
14th on free silver is heartily indorsed,
all ,of it, as is also the deserved com-
mendation of Mr, Cleveland. The South


has always been conservative; always
loyal to the ohe only American sov-
ereign, the Constitution. She had, in
days of yore, many statesmen of brain,
culture, and experience, who profound-
ly respected. law, order, and reason;
men who would not do wrong to ad-
vance party in personal interest; men
who did right because it was right,
and because it was demanded, by law,
right, and the Constitution.
We have such men in the South to-
day, but they are not in the. front,
where they should be, for the issue on
sound money is one touching the vitals
of the States. Sound money touches the
poor man more than the rich. The lat-
ter is better able to take care of him-
self than tQe former. It is a question
with many ramifications, and only
long-headed and experienced ones can
follow it.
So far for agreement with "Ex-Con-
fed". .
Numbers living to-day will hurl back
with indjnatbon and scorn the false
imputation of "Ex-Confed" that the
people of these Southern States were
led by clamor In 1860. The reverse is
true. The people themselves led at that
era; and no people ever moved with
such unanimity and calmness. "A na-
tion'was born in a day". How they ac-
quitted themselves, history attests.
Let the South, the old South, do what
Is right now, as she has always done,


M0 RE C0.OLN'iSTS COMING,



Number of Danes Will Settle
on the East Coast.



ALREADY BOUGHT THEIR'LAND.


Will Locate Around Modelo-Every-
thing Will Bein Perfect Working
Order Next Fall-Citrus Fruit
and Pineapples the Speciadties


[Special to the Citizen.]
St. Augustine, June 16.-J. E. Ingra-
hamn has just received a letter from the
Danish agent of the East Coast Rail-
way at Chicago, stating that he has
sold forty-four tracts of land, consist-
ing of twenty acres each, to parties
'throughout the Northwest. The deeds
have been signed, and the purchase
money has been paid down.
The agent who consummated this
deal was down here last season look-
ing" for a desirable location for this
colony. He was particularly delighted
with the new town of Modelo, situated
about four miles below New River. He
had the ground laid out and plats ,made
at once, and it was from these plats
that the above sales were made.,
The letter states that the new pur-
chasers, who are all prosperous farm-
ers and men of means, are anxious to
become located on their new lands just
as soon. as possible. With- this object
in view many of them are closing their
business affairs in the North imme-
diately, so as to leave for*Florida, the
first part of July.
The agent states that the new set-
tlers will place the land under cultiva-
tion immediately,, having sufficient
means to "carry out their plans, and
will go in for fruit raising And truck
gardening, paying especial attention to
the Culture of lemons, grapefruit, and
pineapples.
While many will settle upon the lands
early in July, the majority Will not be
able to leave the North on account of
business matters for a month" or two
lAter, but it is their intention to have
the 'colony fully located and in working
order the early part of next fall. All
of the newcomers are energetic men,
thoroughly familiar with farmfing in
'.every detail, and will make a prosper-
ous town of Modelo,
New City Officers.
The topic of conversation on every,
street 'corner to-day is the election of
new city officers, which will take place
in -the council chamber to-morrow
night. This matter is receiving more
than usual attention this year,'as many
are in favor of retaining the old force
of officers, while others are anxious
for a change in the city government.
The hardest fight is expected for the
office of City Marshal. The incumbent,
William Hinch, had made, an efficient
'officer during the ,past year, but it is
said that he will have strong opposi-
tion in the person of John Canova, who
Shas served'as Chief of Police for several
years. James J. Byrne is also another
" candidate for this office.
"Peter S. Arnau, the City Clerk.'will
1.e oppressed bv ex-Councilmnan F. H.
Greatore). Sr. L. A. Colee, City Treas-
urer, w"Il be opposed by Willaiam P.
Genovar. while J. 0. R. Foster will run
.against Emanauel. Lopez, the present
.'. City CollEctorF'" C'a-pialn F~u~ renp--.tI -
I'. ; ..,ters "wh.oi -ha6s's&,e^ .fax Assessor.

.'..,. of Charles A.: % r.a'v.es..P' i-hd e- are. al
,A _e.t: gc to i^,"filetl,ith the etc? p-
.0o tion 0o jwo. sanitary inyi-.1t rs, for
. ..':which innumerable applications are al-
ready on file.
As nearly all of the City Aldermen
have been re-elected, and constitute
the new board, being familiar with the
ability of the present officers. It is _en-
'. rally supposed that most of them will
;;, Z'ucceed themselves.
.' *' That New Drive.
"'"' Thos~e interested in the construction
.' -of~the new drive around'what is known
as '-'the' horn", .who; appeared before the
Boar.:l, of County Commissioners and
S-secured their pledged support, report
; progress in the good work. The scheme
will furnish for the tourists, as well as
: the 'home people, one. of the prettiest
1 drives in the State. One. 'of the ob-
..* jects of those interested in the enter-
'prise is to endeavor to get ,the per-
manent camp grounds f the State
; troops situated on this driveway. Sev-
oral' desirable sites are in view, any
of which can be. purchased at a nomi-
nal sum, and flittted up as camp
grounds at' comparatively little,, cost.
i The gentlemen interested in this enter-
prise are all energetic men, and. will, i~n
all probability, make a success of their
work. *
The Rises "Dance.,
\, The second dance of the season given
by the Rifles occurred at t'he Casa Ma-
rina last night. On each occasion so far,


-the soldier boys have lost money, -as
they" furnished the hest of accommo-
datibons and good music, which cost
considerable money. The next dance
will be given at Fort Marion next
Thursday evening, in honor of the
Georgia excursionists, at which time
they hope to make expenses, and this
is all that they ask.
S..General News Notes.
The commencement exercises, of St.
J joseph's Academy for 1896 will take
place to-morrow morning at 10:30, in
the main school roomn of the academy.
There will be three graduates this
term; Miss Eva Masters o0 this city
and Misses McMurray and Ivers of
Jacksonville. The .young ladies have
sent out a large number of neat invi-
tations to their relatives and friends.
The law .suit of Harrry Jones vs. G.
'-T. Bunting, which came up before
Judge, Forward yesterday afternoon,
was postponed until Friday next.
Miss Annie Snow, while attending the
-Rifles' dance last night, was suddenly
taken ill and fainted. Miss Snow was
out bic -- hiding in the afternoon, and
.it is bellpved that she became exhaust-
ed; which caused her. illness. She is
im proving to-day. ,
The Junior Order of United American
Mechanics held a meeting in the lodge-
rooms to-night for the purpose of elect-
ing officers for the ensuing year.
The two lodges of the K. of P. have
received orders to meet at the lodge-,
rooms at 9:30 o'clock to-morrow morn-
ing, after which they will proceed to
the Union Depot in. ajbody, accompa-
nied by the Third Artillery Band, to
escort the visiting Jacksonville lodges
through the city.
Several entertainments were held this
-evening. The Daughters of Pocahontas
4pentertained their friends in the Light"
C Infantry Armory, and a festival was
given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. L.
A. Colee on Bridge Street.
One of the features,of the Light In-
fantry's entertainment at Fort Marion
-next MMonday'night will be a prize drill
by the company.
Morris Andrea. who was stabbed in
the abdomen on Saturday last, is Im-
proving. Hs physicians now believe
him to be out of danger.
The Rifles and Light Infantry had


THE NEW DUVAL,


THE HOTEL PLACIDE.
OPENED JANUARY, 1894.
In the center of the city, on Main Street, the dividing line between east and west,, ons
block from Bay. Everything entirely new. Elegantly furnished throughout.
Superior cuisine and service. Bus meets all trains. Terms, $2.50 per day and upward.
Special rates by the week. N. L. WARD. Proprletor.


'W A | m'lP''g'H "E=@mNI=M"


IT n AM-AA ~ il1






I _


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. .. .4 *


pAILY FLORIDA CITIZEN
JACKSONVILLE,. FLORIDA.


SL. S. METCALF, Editor and Proprietor.
Entered at the Post Office at Jacksonville. as,
second-class "matter.


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statement that ot, nof a total of 1,-
544,419 patents. dividtd among thirty-
three different natloDS. 562,458 were
issued in the Un-ited Stitez. In other
words, -this nation has ,ranted over
one-third as many parents as all na-
tions "combined.
BURGLAR-PROOF HOL'S-S/ ":
Precautions for the ProteefifoB of
Residences Closed for the Sunfite$r.
In thqse, days of globe trotting, of en-
ticing winter resorts, of country hoinfes,
of summer cottages, and atractive ho-
tels at mountain and seashore, the
Lares and Penates of city houses are
often left to' console one another's lbne-: "
lines for many months in, the year.,
Time was when household goods were f
a preplexing burden ,to their owners, '
anxiety !or their safety costing many
an otherwise joyous, care-free moment.
But who shalt be able to estimate the,
enormous load of anxiety that silent.-.
invisible, but omnipotent force of na-
ture, electricity, has lifted from the.
shoulders of even the rich and great?
Now, by merely stepping into a burg-,
lar alarm office, and paying a compara-
tively nominal sum. Any householder
may leave' his home for an indefinite
period with the absolute certainty'that
his possessions, however valuable, Will
be as safe from depredation as though -
he himself, were mounting -guard; ,
Not a door or, window can be opened,
not a ,partition or wire cut-in. fact, the
slightest disturbance cannot take place
night or day without immediately
transmitting a, message of warning: to
the vigilant watchers at the.central of- '
fice that will bring two men with all
possible speed to 'the point molested.' '
During my recent interview at the
burglar alarm office, such a ringk of
warning sounded. The two men who,
were dispatched post haste, soon re-
turned to report that a brickbat had
been ,thrown through one of the win-,
dows of. a beautiful house; perhaps
wantonly, Rut more probably ,to, ascer-
tain tpo what extent the house was pro-
tected: for crooks' shun a house'under
the supervision'of the burglar Alarm,
company as the superstiti,:us shun .
ghot;-. ", ','.
Assoon as a house left in charge-of
the compahy is vacated, representa-
tives of the office are sen-t to make a
careful investigation j.,f the premises
and report asto its equipment and '
general conditibn.
By means of this investigation ,they
often obviate the evil results of the
carelessness of families who, perhaPs,,
have been obliged to leave home in,
haste, and the still greater carelessness
of servants to whom the duty of leav-
ing the domestic' outfit in proper condi-
tion has been entrusted. Sometimes
these representatives have come upon
rare jewels in the'most exposed condi- .
tion on dressing tableor bureau, a val-
uable watch under a pillow, costly brib-
a-brac and silver on mantel and- side-,
board; they have even found valuable
furs wholly unprotected from the dep-
redations of moths, and upon one oc-
,casion a roll of'money loose on a table. ;;
It is the duty of the company to look
after every such detail with the utmost ,
care. In addition to their perfect elec-
tric service they also erhploy a' large
patrol force of uniformed men, who-
cover the' best parts of the city and.,'
keep an extra watchful eye upon, the
special property committed to their:
charge. In view of this perfect equip-_
ment. perhaps it is not strange that
they should rejoice in the proud record
of never having had a mischance. hap-
pen to any property under their im-


JOURNALISM OFF ITS FEET.
A Flying Machine. Tried on Staten
Island with Varying Results.
From the New York Sun.
In -and around this city there are, a
dozen men or more who have at one
time or another tried to fly. The ma-
jority of them ,are now walking lame,
or have never recovered 'the full use of
their arms, or have repaired ribs, or
some other disability consequent upon
their efforts :to invade the realm of*
air. This doesn't prevent, other en-
thusiastic amateurs from trying ;to
.play bird, and, as'surely as comes the
spring, so surely does some aspi-ring
genius bump himself violently against
mother earth through the medium of
wings that fail to fly. The latest exper-
,iments in this line have been going on
for a fortnight now under the fosc,'t'ins
care of the new journalism. ,
A sensational .Sunday newspaper,
desirous of doing something even more
startling ';than sending its intrepid
women reporters on. heart-shaking
trips in the terrifying horseless. car-
riage, or compelling, them to pass 'a
whole night in the dread labyrinths of
the Weather Bureau, sent abroad and
bought a so-called flying machine from
Herr Otto Lilienthal of Berlin, who
has been practising, with artificial
wings for some years, not without
considerable, success; although he has
never, attempted anything more ;than
air sailing. The huge wings ordered
from him arrived, after some delay; in
.the Custom House, the authorities
being much put'to it to determine on
what basis to' tax them.
When they had been taken out of the
Custom House all that ,was wanting
was somebody to put them on. None of
the representatives of the new journal-
ism was quite up to aerial trips, so the
newspapers hired two men in whom the
love of life burned low, to tackle the
job. .:* .
The party, adjourned to a hill. on
Staten Island with the machine, i and
a 'set of rules forwarded by Lilienthal,
the gist of which was that it is not
advisable to take a first flight in a hign
wind, and that the aeronaut who, has
ambition to live and. tell of, his exper-
iences should exercise, extreme care in
handling the apparatus. Herr ,Lilien-
thal ought to know,, for he has broken
himself in various places in th- iiniter-
ests of science., There, were other rules,
but they referred in intricate terms to
,the fnanagement,of the wings and.tail
in steering, and nobody under~t,,:,
them. h"
All being ready,. an athletic youth
who had been, selected as the first vie-
tim, girded on the pair of aerophanies
and poised at the topr, of a steep hill
while the dozen aerial, reporters of the
new journalism grouped below all 'gave
orders and advice at once. Finally the
"aerial editor called out:
"Are you all ready?"
I'I g-g-guess,. so," replieR'the athlete
with the wings, with a voice of sus-,
picious unsteadiness, ', "but : the"
w-W-Wind is' doing queer'things wit h
these wings." -
Start, then," commanded the aerial,
editor. "Run dwn the hill as fast as
you can and launch yourself, into 'the
air."
Thus exhorted, the athlete 'Ftarted .
down the hill. ,On he came in, a series
of short, wild leaps like' ti bare-leggedl
,boy in' a, nettle heiA. but he" still clung
'to earth.' ,
"Launch .yourself! Why don't .I"ou
launch yourself?" shrieked' the aerial
editor \vrathf'ully., "It says in the rules
VyILI 1111 t launch yourself."
"Laun.tch .your own self," -fi
the would-be flyer. It w,:,1*n&t
up. Hi! Lok out! I'm comingBr
Itf the machine wouldn't
would at least go ahead. Dqo
the athlete like a winged.a''
.pt)on the group, sending tl e
in all directions., and .after ,0
cate e,-O.ttiohbd .1ie; ""aa^i
chiefly b.y-reason bof.s e'a'^H^^
who had. ontri'ed taach't
to his legs and coat tails,. '.
-is the flying machine hurtl
first thing the aerial editor ask'
ing thie blood from his face.
"Flying machine be damned!" y
the athlete. "Take 'm eaoff! Hu
too. or I'll fall o\ver 'em and sti.
t,- smitherines. I'm cdone. l'^S K
enough. You don't get" me infbgS
murder trap again. Take "em Wa W
say." ii
"Why didn't you steer with tia^e
demanded tihe aerial editor angpi
told you to turn it d,-kn.' ,^
'It turned me d,.wn, said t1^^
lete.. "-You go on and to" it y,^^
I wouldn't tackle it again tor at^
Then a second victim was ISl
forward. He is an artist.u piJ
knowledge ,of flying machines pj|
"time had been gained 1)y having cop.?
)some of Lilienthai's designs. What, nh-
had seen the athlete try to do made
himh a little cautious, arnd the. sudden
Rush from the top of the hill," to whch
.he was exhorted in unison by those be-
low,.consisted in a very lady-like chas-
sez down the slope,-terminatinN ina
Tentative jump that didn't take b.is
feet three inches from the ground.--
,', harder,"' shouted the assisting
-reporters, poising their pencils in the
air. "Run and take" a long jump.,_
"I do_ __n't believe it's any use,. rep led,
\ h ris obfully "The thing won t
;raise 'me. There ain't a singlem flin,;


Again he started, and again failedto
rise. A further attempt resulted in big
- rising about a yard, revolving on, his
own axis, and landing With considera-`
ble abruptness on his neck. Evident-
ly, the thing would never be a success
that way. The aerial editor had an
idea.
"We'll tie a rope to him and fly him
like a kite."
'Attempted remonstrances by the art-
ist were cut short"by the enthusiastic
shouts of the ,entire staff, and a rdpe
t 'was soon tied around' the experiment-
er's, waist. All concerned attached
themselves to the other end of the r,0pe,
r and, at the Vord,. started on a run. Any
r one who has ever seen a paper LyIte
e bunt and batter along the ground can
I appreciate the unpleasant features of
the artist's progress for a few yards.
- All the breath was knocked out of him,
t and he didn't recover it until, he 'found"
- himself twenty-five feet above the
s earth, hovering. He had shot up like
an arrow from a bow. I '
"Hooray! yelled the earthlings below.
s "What's the matter with the flyer?
d 'He's all right. 'Go on and fly."
"Ow!" shrieked the amateur bird.
"I'm going to fall. Help! Leggo!
n Hang on! Hi! Keep on pulling. Qf
e on! Don't let me fall! Help!"
"Go ahead and fall." shouted back
e the crowd encouragingly. "Throw'your
e weight back." "Flap your wings"'
n "Stretch your legs forward." Waggle
a your tail." "You're, all right."
"No I ain't," howled the unhappy art-
ist. "I don't know what to do.' I'm
n balanced here. Oh! Help! Vmogoing.."
e, A peculiar thing happened. The fly-
ing machine turned slowly backward,
and with a dive started down to earth,
landing on the tip of one wing with a
tremendous crash. They extricated the
o amateur bird from the wreck and sent
;s him to a doctor to be patched up. He
,s had plowed a hole in the ground wli4
- his head to the great detriment of one
ear and Part of his scalp, and severe!
of his ribs were the worse for wear
" As for the machine, that was in no con.
edition for further experiments. The
l- aerial editor, who had his pictures ol
o a mere speck in the'sky, representing
,I-- t A- __ -- *1,4__- calil ranjir fnr thi s


had made the original attempt was
persuaded to make another try. After
a number of attempts, he finally got
himself launched, skimmed along the
,earth, his feet dragging, and finally,
with the exhortations of the aerial
editor and his staff to "curl Up those
damned long legs" ringing in his ears,
he succeeded in detaching himself from
terra firma for a distance' of about
forty feet, after which he trailed some
distance further before standing on his
head as a finish. Measurements of the
space from start to this undignified
finish were made, and the "flight" was
declared to be seventy-rive yards. It
was voted a grand success. The meet-
ing then adjourned after unanimously,
resolving that. "man can fly".
In comparison with this forty-foot-
in-the clear flight, it is interesting to
note that Herr Lilienthal succeeded
two years ago in soaring 300 yards from
a low hill against a stiff breeze. There
seems to be no danger of his record
being broken at present in this vicinity.

RAN THE FIR, ST LOCOMOTIVE.


sessions continue only sixty days; yet
the people of the -State have no reason
to complain that they do not have laws
enough. Long annual sessions cumber
a statute book with scores of unneces-'
sary' and ill-advised measures, many
of which work so badly that they soon
need to be repealed. Thie peace of mind
of Massachusetts people would be
greatly promoted if they would have
only half as .many sessions of their
Legislature, and have those sessions
only' ,half-as long as at present.

According :to the Palmetto News, a
grower of vegetables in that vicinity
considers his tomato crop a failure,
although he hIas realized a profit of
$660 from three acres.

Senator Burrows of Michigan, in the
debate on the bond bill in the Senate,
warned his fellow-Senators against the
measure in the following vigorous lan-
guage: "Before I would vote for this
bill I had rather a thousand time that
' the country had gone' down in the aw-
ful storm of war. Rather that than to
have it remain a hissing and a by-
word among the nations of the earth.
I will never raise my hand to remove
the last prop that sustains the public
credit of the country." Heedless of
the warning, the Senate passed the bi1,
4 Populists, 11 Republicans; and 17
"silver Democrats" voting for it.

The Fort White Teiephtne says: "We
should like to ask why the Populists
were given a delegation at our Oounty
Democratic Convention at Lrfke City
on June 6. Was this a 15olitidal scheme?
Was not% the convention a Democratic
one ?"/The',proceedings of the Columbia
County Convention, as published in the
Lake city papers, did not disclose the
condition referred to by the Telephone.
The Citizen- has repeatedly urged
that the Legislature should authorize
,the publication of the laws of this
State, in order that the inhabitants.
might become familiar with their pro-
visions. The Melbourne Times quotes
* with satisfaction the following from an
exchange: "Every newspaper in Wis-
con-sin and. Minnesota over' one year
,,old receives $100 for publishing 'the
general laws passed at each Legis-
lature. If every .State in the Union
would adopt 'this plan the people
would have no excuse for ignorance
regarding the laws." If but one news-
paper in each county should, be author-
ized and paid toLpublish the laws, great
benefit would follow.
The Melbourne Times, referring to
the recent decision of (Circuit-Judge
Broome that the ].200-inhabitant. cat-
,tle law is unconstitutional, remarks
that* the decision is. binding only in the
Seventh Judicial, Circuit. The 'Times
says of t-he decision: "Its effet is
that any iuleorp.'ated town ,n tHie
counties of Osceola, Orange, Lake, Bre-
yard. and Dade can iimplOund all cattle
running'at large within their corpor-
ate limits."
.The fears that were expressed co:n-
r'ern g thle, effT.eaeY ,,o th.e,; laws passe:1d
. .-biy..t he' :Legi ,lature %of 185- .o' cure tfie,
eXils arisingg frod''m t-hefe'ffe .t .of the re-
cenqt ',mendi&ent" t',o3 'the', Constittitlon'
relating to th'e' payments, of criminal
costs are beginning to be realized. "in
Hillsb,:rl'o County the fine and forfeit-
ure fund is reported by a rnemliber of
the Boar,:l of County Commissioners
to be inadequate to c,:over the expenses
,ot c-riminal prosecution, even when sup-
p:lemented l:y a special tax In
Holmes County a. like condition .exists.
The,. Westvilie Advertiser' saYs: "The
cemmissoners of our 'county' have
levied the -authorized tax, and' the
Amount' thus raised' will not exceed $300,
9 sum insufficient to feed our .county
prisoners.. As .,t-he claim, for ,feeding
r* prisoners has ",preference, all witnessi
,fees due *will be, left Unlprovided ,for,"to
accumulate from term to term of, the
courts, with no prospect of payment
Sunless the law shall be changed."

If any probability existed that the
"silver Democrats" could accomplish
:their purpose, the task of forgiving
them for the trouble, tha.t they are caus-
ing would be easier, Their leaders
"should know' perfectly well ,that ithe


chimera of "free ,coinage at 16 to 1" is
as nearly impossible at perpetual mo-
tion. After destroying all chance .of
.Democratic success 'and ....-king" Re-
' publIican, triumph certain,. they will be
n6no. neater to "the, i'ealization> of their
.i*desires than they were' before.

The organ, of the ariti-cruelty so-
ciety, Our"Dumb Animals,, contains the
) following sensible words from Mr.
" George T. Angell, the well-kno'wn phi-
L lanthropist:' "We! have the strongest|
t Government in the world. It is so
strong, that we permit'oceans of insane
and treasonable talk wliich under
weaker 'Governments would send the
talkers to prison br Siberia. But let a
serious danger threaten' our Govern-
?. ment, and six words from the President
e would call a million of men, if neces-
e sary, into the field, who woul2L show a'
little mercy to bomb-throwing dyna
V miters as the farmer'does to the wolve,
a that destroy his, sheep. The true friend
e of the anarchist is'the one, that enlight
- ens his ignorance, and convinces hin
- that this is. the .only country in thE
n world in which intelligent, temperate
h industrious' men of good character arc
- sure of a 'comfortable living, and ir
, which the son of the poorest man has E
fair chance to obtain the highest office
in the nation. It'is the only country ii
Y 'hc world in which nearly all of th
(rich men began poor."
n -
e BITS OF ,HUMOR.
A Serious Defect: "Dick, how d
r' you think you, will like the horseless
e carriage?""It won't do at all; the flie
W, Will all worry the people who ride."-
d Chicago Record.
"Can you give me change for $5," in
Y quired the usually impecunious friend
h "Certainly," was the unguarded an
swer., "Then lend me three."-Chicag


Published Every Day In the Year.


SPENT THE NIGHT IN THE AIR.
A Provoking Accident That Stopped
the Big Wheel In London.
Prom the London Daily News.
The Great Wheel at West Kensington
has certainly come in for a stroke of
very bad luck. Only a few hours be-
fore VWhit Monday, when a considera-
ble proportion of Londoners and their
country cousins might reasonably have
been expected to travel sky high, the'
provoking thing has turned cantanker-
ous, and, though late last evening the
officials spoke confidently of getting it,
to work to-day, and, at all events, trot-
ting it round, even if they did not car-
ry passengers, the experience of the
sixty or seventy persons forced to
spend Thursday night in midair*-can,
hardly fail to exercise 'a deterrent ef-
fect on the majority- of those who
would have crowded its cars on Mon-
day. Of course if the big wheel re-
sumes its duty, as there can be no
doubt it will, the -little mishap will soon
be forgotten. It 'is astonishing 'how
short the public memory is for such
misfortunes.
First, it may be well to state the
facts. Soon after 8:30 on Thursday
evening, while the grounds of the In-
dia and Ceylon. Exhibition at, Earl's
Court were-, crowded with pleasure-
seekers, a report spread that the Great
Wheel had stuck fast. Hundreds of
persons at once 'hurried to the open
space over which the giant structure
towers, and the nautically attired offi-
cials were' immediately besieged by
eager inquirers. In the illuminated
cars far above could be seen single
passengers or parties -anxiously pacing
the saloon, Ior standing gazing wist-
fully below. Those in the carriages
which were still left imprisoned who
could not be reached, was sixty or
more. While one crowd of onlookers
stood watching the base of the wheel,'
another, surrounded the engine house
close by. The officials, however, were
quite undisturbed by, the mishap, and
remained, at. their posts as if nothing
had occurred. Indeed, vwere it not for
the fact that the crowds 'had. gathered,
a casual observer would not have sus-
pected anything wrong.. As the even-
ing advanced and all effort to revolve
the wheel proved futile, it became an.
ever-increasing center of interest.' The
great' crowd listening to the band.' in
the Western Garden- soon moved
toward the Oeb-1. and much good-hu-
mored chaff was indulged in between
certain wags and a few unfortunate
passengers, who, although only a short,
distance frcpa the ground, were unable
to descend-fSoon after the stoppage oc-
curred it was found that one of the
two chains which connect the. wheel
with the engines had become in some
way jammed, and;that the engines
would not work. What had to- be done
was to release this -chain. As it goes-
underground to some extent, it was
necessary to open up the ground and
so get the chain -out of gear. Though
many hands were at work, this was
not accomplished until nearly 10 o'clock
yesterday morning. Then the. one
chain having been got out of gear, it,
was found that by' using the other
chain only, the wheel would work.
Thereupon a shout of satisfaction went
up on'all hands. The liberationof theft
prisoners was still, however, a mat-
ter of time, because it was necessary
that the chain not in use should be
carried round with the revolving wheel,
and this. having t6 1)e done by hand.
was a tedious hus;negs. and it was
no-In. or clearly so. before the last-cap-
tiJ'e was leased.
When. on Thursday evening. it be-
came apparent that there would be no
getting t?,ome within regu ^..
Ug<5B. uants of the cars did aa
same fix ,did last
'& Pd c')-wn 'messages t-%
.Qi&ALaed, and these "the.
!S9 _P .-'.o:,o k care t'o' t r v'., f
iMiJas already stated. *be|
jgM venty caiptives, and :-L-Ijtw
r r of them'-managed t,,ffi
W^ildings to their friends, though
many were unable to ,get any assur-
ance that their messages had gone. All
that could be done to cheer them was
done. The electric light, of course, was
kept going.-,and the band was brought
into :the midst of the crowd down be-
low. Until daybreak, however, it was
Impossible t,9 reach the anxious voy-
agers, and even then it required noth-
ing short of most heroic action on the
part <,f two ,of the servants of the corn-
panyv, who volunteered to communicate
with the occupied carriages. Nearly, all
the men employed about the wheel
have been s-ailors, and they are fre-
quentlyv required to climlb about .the
huge s-tructure in a way that most
landsmen would find to be quite im-
possible. But their elitubings are. o~f
course, as a rule, confined to the l,:>wer
half .of the wheel, since, if anything ,is
required in ,he upper portion, it is only
necessary to give the wheel half a rev-
olution. Two men,, however, were ,re-
quired to reach the topmost' cars, and
plucky fellows volunteered in the gray
dawn of a wet May morning to climb
the periphery of !,the wheeI, bearing
lines with them. In this way they vis-
ited the twenty-eight cars found to/
have occupants, giving assurances that
every effort was being made for their
deliverance, and ',that it. was .only _a


question of a little time. They were also
able, by means of the lines they had
carried up with them,' to haul up pack-
,ets of refreshments, and -for some of
them who were suffering most from the
cold canvases and tabIe covers, and
whatever else could be got hold of,
were hoisted up.
had cushioned seats and were able to
wrap themselves in the curtains by
which the windows were embellished,
got along pretty comfortably, and as
refreshments loomed up out of the
void below things were pretty cheery
wittl some of them. The bare wooden
interiors of the cheaper cars, however,
had never been designed-for all-night
sittings. They are pretty much like
tram qars, but with seats differently
arranged and without any cushions at
all,- and the -complaints of bitter cold
were universal when the company once
more reached terra firma. One plucky
passenger, who dangled from the great
circumference about on a level with
the axis of the wheel, managed to
creep down in safety, no inconsiderable
feat, since it meant a descent of some-
where about 150 feet. The only really
lucky ones of the party were the oc-
cupants of the bottom eight cars at
the moment of stoppage. A few higher
up were also rescued by some little
backward movement of the wheel, and
for. a few who dared venture the two
voluntary climbers were able to rig up
the chair that had been used by the
wife of the contractor when she went
aloft to drive the last bolt of the enor-
mous structure. A few seated them-
selves in this, and were safely brought
to the ground. All this while, of "course,
a large number of workmen were mak-
ing desperate energies to put matters
right. The grounds had been cleared
of visitors/at' 11 o'clock, and all night
long the officers of the company were
hard at work. Last evening, however,
the Secretary felt unable to say pre-
cisely where the mischief lay. From
time to time. during the night they
felt confident that all was now well
and more than once the men were or-
dered to their post, on the assumption
that a start was about to be made,
This continued belief that things were
just on the point of being righted, pre-
vented resort to the measure which
ultimately had to be adopted for the


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All communications relating to subscriptions
and advertising should be addressed to THE
FLORIDA CITIZEN, Jacksonville,, Florida.
When delivery is Irregular,: subscribers will
please make immediate complaint.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17, 1896.'

Weather Indications.
Forecast for, Eastern Florida: Local show-
,ers; southeasterly winds.' )
For Western Florida: Fair; southerly winds.

A SECTIONAL PARTY.


An Iowa Man Engineer on "The
Rocket" of George Stephenson.
From the Chicago Record.,


For forty years Edward Entwistle
has had his home on a lot which he
purchased for himself upon his coming
to Des Moines.
Edward Entwistle was born in 1815
at Tilsey's Banks, Lancashire, Eng-.'
land. At the age of 11 he was appren-
ticed to the Duke of Bridgewater, who
had large machine, shops at Manches-
(ter, eleven miles from the lad's birth-
place and home. The first railroad for
general passenger and freight business
was completed in 1831, between 'Man-
chester and Liverpool, -a distance of
thirty-one miles. "The Rocket", the
first 'locomotive .,or passenger engine,
was built under the direction and ac-
cording to the plans of George Stephen-
son, in the work's where young Entwis-
tle was serving _as an apprentice. He
was to be an engineer, and he closely
wateh-,l the work.
W,\hen the road was built and the
en'~ne completed, Stephenson looked
about, for a man to run the engine.
The foreman of the *hops was consult-,
ed, and, after-a day or two,'* reported
thathe had n! man to recommend, but,
that if Stephenson would take the
young apprentice; Entwistle, the ,fore-
man wouId recommend the lad. The'
pDe's steward was applied to, -and
ga.ve written permission for Entwistle
to go with Stephenson. When he was
notified, after all these arrangements
had been made, it was the first intima-
tion Entwistle had that he was to be
placedin the service. He did not flinch
,from it, but rather enjoyed the op-
portunity.
The formal opening of the road was
to take'place on Monday, and on Sun-
day'young Entwistle and Stephenson
took the Rocket out for a private trial
trip. They ran over about one-half the
track *of the road alone. All worked
,well, and they had no fear as to the
final'result. On the day of the formal
opening of the road immense crowds
gathered, not only at Manchester and
Liverpool, but all along the thirty-one
miles 'of track. ,The Duke of Welling-
ton', many other distinguished noble-
men, members of the Cabinet, and
st,,ckhol,:ders in the, new road were
present. ',
The passenger' coaches were built in
compartments, somewhat similar to the
ge coaches ,o-f those'days. and three
them were attached to the Rocket.
-y were filled with distinguished
'sons. stockholders, and their per-
al friendss,
:ephe'nson aid young En twist leto"o



rghe- ofthe eifn'gfnapsegr
t .was made
her's of the_
id'nt;lpointwas J Ltii.a h 'erri r .-.at;""l .



it. Huskisson. a member of the
t, a stockholder and promoter of
l road. While bowing in re-
to the cheers of the multitude.
s some manner slipped and fell.
'as run over and killed 1:) the
Following. The body was taken
c carried to Liverpool in the train.
first trip had been sueeessfuNly
After an ovation thie train re-
I to MAanchester. with Edward
istle's hand upon the throttle. The
vy for the transportation of
e t and passengers bIy steam power
sl.)ecome a fixed and dem,:,nstrated


The Republican Party is now forty
years old. It came into existence as a
sectional organization. Its first na-
tional cbnventibn, which met in 1856,
contained no delegates from States
south of the Potomac and Ohio Rivers,
with the exception of a few from Ken-
tucky. Neither in 1856 nor in 1860 did it,
secure an electoral vote from a single
State inl the 'South ... Since the brief
period beginning in 1$868 and ending in
1876 .it has again, been, without' the
slightest support trom the South in the
electoral college. ..
The, contests over, seats in the St.
iobuis convention bring into sharp re-
lief the sectional character that still
clings to this, political organization.
Controversies 'always arise, in "the
choice of delegates tq, a national con-
vention "of any party.,. Questions of
regularity are, quite certain to be raised
in more than, one district' and they
can be settled only by the,"decision of
the great assembly that'acts asla su-
preme court for the organiization. A
national convention without a contested
,seat was never heard of.
But such contests are ordinarily only
a few in comparison with the whole
-,number oft, delegates. A, peculiar feat-
ure of all, Republican. national conven-
tions'is the extraordinariIly large num-
ber., of these controversies,among ,the
d delegates from thle South. On no pre-
viou I s' Ic casion lhas itils peculiarity of
'Republican conventions been so marked
as it'" is this YVear. 'Scores" and
scores of seats from this part of the
country are in dispute. In some cases
the places of entire delegations from
., States are to be apportioned, to one or
..... ..... .... t of, claim ants,
't s of -the normal

V. jg '" '' n te o, ',t,


fnn wich es-

am ptts realr"
?': iePtesei~ ts the -masses (:,f ,.t'he p~jrt~y.
"2On the contrary,. the are niost bitter
.,froin districts and States In which h~e-
', pub~lican voters art: fewest. No Har-
', rison tick:.t was put in the field four
years ago in Florida. yet Florida had
a bitter dispute over the seats of this
State in the St., Lo is'eonventiori. ,,'.
As a l'ule" these Southern contests
simpl- serve to'emphasize the section-
al character bf, the Rel)ublican Party.
.. ... They r..preten. 'Iolly the efforts of rival
'" ,' tse of politician to establish, their
,.claims to the control of' the Federal
p:t ronag_ in their States under the Re-
,publican Administrationthat they ex7
i,, pect' to See" n'stalled In power next
'Marc-h. They call~the attention-'of the
'r I. who',le nation' to, the' fact, that a party
i, ,", that ,is -forty years old..,has not tor,
twenty years carried, a single State 'in
,: ;,n of- the two, great sectl':'ns -:Pf the

c' u. nountry,-and hasg scarcely an e.xistenre

. ; .,in several Southern\',Statesi;
., ': .The reasonlfor this is not'far to seek.
The' Republican Party has. been the
recognized enemy.,f the, ,South. The
chief a.im of its leaders has been to
Us'e~ili' ,powerof the Federal Govern-
i ment t.:) oe'rce this section intoa sup-
.port, of.,the Republican. Party that it
"would"not voluntarily render. For a
."': quarter.6f a century i' 'constant ef-
fort, las,:been 0to push 'through don-
.gress a. force bill that 'would ,enable
,,' ,an Administra t ion tf that .Party' to
"' .... secure the election of, its. adherents-
., .... or,, rather, the return as elected of such
nadllherents--in distriets-and States that
,." /' have, always ch~osen:.Denmocratsr s'inc
... .they escaped" from, the rigors of reco~n-
,' '" 'S tr'u c tio n ., '
.: :, Thte-p lredes tiined nominee of. the St
... ( lLo'uis corn-en ti,:n .is,'a sectipnallst b
... nature, by conviction, 'and by !on

...training. "As the leader, of the HOUS(
,in IS%9'iMoKinley carried .through th(
: 10lwer branch the infamous Force Bill
from which *thetSouth had so narrow
:"an escape'ithrough the refusal of.,,
''few Republican Senators to indorse ,h
scheme. If he should .become Presi.
dent, the Republican Party would con

tinue the representative of sectionalisn
that it,''always has been, and'the So~utl
,, + would again be subjected to discrimi
nation *'.
. ,LONG L-EGISLATIVE 'SESSI0XS.


Massachusetts ., bears'? the unhappyy
; ;di!-t;nction of having the longest Leg
isla tire 'sessions of all of. the States i:
the, Union; and this, too,, although th
^ lawmakers meet every year. They as
: ; semtle at the beginning 'of January
S: and seldom abandon the State Hous
before the middle of June, while. some
times the Fourth of July is at han
before their departure.- This year the
managed to get through on the llt
of June.


*I1 ..


1;.


e ,n\..guar.ds.. in fact. .w iwomB.e.^
nowadays, who have large possessions'.,,.i..'
In the way of jewels, ever have them .....
out of the vaults, except when weartn4g '.."-'
them. If a lady wishes her diamonds ,
for any particular occasion, she has
merely to leave word at her jeweler's.
and they are delivered at her house
and called for the next day. Indeed. in
some instances, as was the ease with
Langtry on her last visit to America,
the jewels are returned the same night.
These deposit boxes are an especial
convenience for the summer months, for
women of the smart set do not carry
their jewels to their country homes.
Even at the smartest functions of.ultra
fashionable summer homes, diamonds
are conspicuous by their absence.
The best of the safety deposit boxes
are to be found at the house of large
jewelers. At one of the largest firms in t
America, seven watchmen go on every
night at 6 o'clock, and every nook. and
-corner of the building is gone, over ,
every fifteen minutes, so that not even
*a fire could get any headway before
discovered. The building is also' in
close connection with the burglar
alarm office, so that he slightestdes- ,
Lurbance to the electrical current
would giye immediately warning, to the
tireless watchers there.
The safes are each surrounded by a
cabinet, which, when closed, resembles
a large wardrobe. This cabinet is
lined throughout with metal sensitive
to the lighest electric current' which
connects with a galvanometer in She -
central office.
Thus it is that modern inventions,
with their forces visible and invisible,-
lift burdens of anxiety. from the
-minds of men ,and defeat many a con-,
templated onrime,
IDAHO DEMOCRATS
Believe That Free Silver Is Their
Only Salvation.
[By Associated Press.]
Pocatellb, Idaho, June 16.-The Dem-
ocratic State Convention \t-day
adopted resolutions demanding the im-,
mediate restoration of the free and un-
limited coinageP of gold and silver at
the ratio of 16 to 1, as ,such existed
prior to 1,873, without waiting for tlhe
action of any nation, such gold and
silver to be of full .legal tender for all
debts, public and private. Continuing,
the resolutions "hai! with delight the
efforts of the masses of the Democratic
Party now being made in so many of
our sister States to emancipate them-
selves from the domination of the Re-
publican, financial policy, which has
been the cause of so much distress and
destitution, and to these brethren and
. to the friends of silver everywhere-we
send greeting, and urge that their
colors never be lowered until the battle
Is. won.
The following delegates were elected:
Barry Hilliard of Shoshone County, Jo-
seph C. Rich of Bear Lake, Governor
Bryan of Blaine, Tim Egan of Ada; H.1
C. Shaffer of Lattah. Delegates-at-
large-W. M. Watt. of Shoshone, na- *
tional committeeman, George Ainslee.
Free Silver In Ohio. ,
[By AAssclted Press.]
Cincinnati, 0., June 16.-The Com-
mercial Tribune's special from ,Woos-
ter, 0., says: ,John A. McDowell of
Millerburg, 0.. was named for Con,
gress,by the Democrats of the Seven- '.
teenth Congressional District at.Woos- ,'
ter, 0., to-day. Free-silver resolutions
were passed.
Negro Kills is Wife. *
y A jn oclated P rewL ] .* .. ..


iine being opened for general
y,-,.ung Entwistle was given
chaar-ge ,,of the_ Rocket. and for two
years made two round trips every day
between Liverpool and Manchester, one
in the forenoon, the other in the after-
noon. The work so wore on the youth
that he asked to be relieved, having
grown nervous and unwell. Stephen-
son at first said 'that Entwistle was
but an apprentice' and would ,have to
stay, any way; but Entwistle promptly
replied that he had not been appren-
ticed to a locomotive. Through the
kindness of Stephenson he was secured
a place as second engineer on one of
the coasting steamers of the Duke of
Bridgewater, On that vessel he com-
pleted the last three' of, his seven years'
apprenticeship, and remained one year
thereafter. "
Then, being 22 years of age, he de-
termined to come to the United States.
He landed in New York in 1837. .

RUSSIA'S GREAT .RAILWAY.
It Is Expected To Reach the Pacific
with the Centurys End.
From the Edinburgh Scotsman.
r The progress made by the great
railway of Russia across Siberia is
such that the gigantic work is almost
certain to. be completed by the close of
he century,. The war between Japan
and China, and the financial' arrange-
ments with China which have followed,
have given the Russian Government
and the contractors a powerful im-
pulse.
From Chebalinsk, the terminus on
the west, 1,300 miles from Moscow, to
Vladivostock, the eastern terminus on
the Pacific coast, is a. distance, of 4,800
miles, which is fast being spanned.
The total distance between St. Peters-
burg and Vladivostock by railway will
be 6,500 miles. In anticipation of the
opening of new sections, the zone sys-
tem of tickets has lately been adopted
in Russia for all distances over 300
versts, or 200 miles. In this way it
should cost under 5 to travel from
Moscow to the Pacific third class. The
present slow rate of travel is to, be in-
creased by ten miles, an hour on both
ordinary and express trains, raising the
latter to, forty miles an hour. Moscow,
which is not only sixty hours from
'London, will be thus nine and a half
days from Vladivostock.
The railway will revolutionize the
routes to China and Japan, and greatly
shorten the journey round the world
by Canada and the Pacific Ocean. Con-
nected with the main project are more
important political plans, believed to
be the subject of negotiations with the
Peking authorities. Such are the open-
ing of the Sungari navigation from its
source in the heart of Manchuria to its
confluence with the Amur, and a
branch, railway following the line of
'that -river to an outlet on the Yellow
oq n fat r fr fron mPerking" A vast ter-


DAILY FO1,'ItD.A I-IIZEN, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 17, 1896.






_ _


A PURELY FORMAL SESSION,

Continued from First Page.


i ..


NOTICE TO SUB5CRIBER5.

-Add the following to your telephone list:
579-^John J. Flynn, residence.
* 580-B. H. Hopkins, residence.
B. F. DILLON, Gen. Mgr.


In I Ilj -- I


PIANOS,];

I k5.00 '

..*.*.PER MONTH.'.'.

ORGANS



"..PER' MONTH.'9'.


WI---L-JU_L~-_I;LIUII-LI-LI


~IV-~N~i~r~Cir~rF~WI~LI~I~-IU-IU


CHOPPED OFF PRICES

FOR-
Crockery4
Glassware, '
Notions, etc.,
Prevail At


523. HORNt S co
523 West Bay Street.


must be preserved. All our silver and
paper currency now in circulation must
be maintained on a parity with gold.
and we .favor all measures designed
to maintain inviolably the obligations
of the United States and all our money,
Whether coin or paper, 'at the present
standard, the standard of the most en-
lightened nations of the earth."
Senator Teller offered a free-silver
resolution as a substitute, which was
voted down. This. will go to the full
committee to-morrow.
Mr. Teller will submit a minority re-
port in the, money platform, but not
on any other feature of the platform.
The Colorado Senator says that the
subcommittee was made up unfairly;
that the silver men .should have had
more than Pne man on the subcommit-
tee, as their representation entitled
,them to it. Mr. Teller will carry his
fight to, the full committee to-morrow,
but he has little hope of success, as he
does not believe that there are more
than ten o'r fifteen men on the full com-
mittee that will vote against the sub-
committee's resolution.
The majority o'f the subcommittee
state that they do not intend to imply
that the resolution will be adopted by
the committee, but give it out as the re-
sult of their own conclusions, which
,they would submit to-morrow. No
other portion o'f the platform would be
,.given out until presented to the full
committee. The subcommittee expects
to conclude, its work to-night or early
to-morrow morning, and will endeavor
'to, report to the full committee to-mor-
row at 10 o'clock. The committee has
agreed to embody in the platform a
resolution declaring for the protection
of the sugar industry. ,
The Cuban Plank.
At the request of Senator Foraker,
James Creelman prepared the follow-
ing, suggestion for use in constructing
the Cuban plank in the platform: "The
Government of Spain having lost con-
trol of Cuba, and being unable to pro-
tect the property or lives of resident
American citizens, or to comply with its
treaty obligations, we demand that the
,armed force of the United States shall
be promptly, interposed to restore peace
on the island. 'We hold it to be neces-
sary to our national peace and 'pros-
perity that the people Of Cuba shall
achieve 'political independence; and we
pledge to them our sympathy in their
noble struggle' against the corrupt and
barbarous Sparnish monarchy.". *
Mr. Creelman,'in c.1 nvrsat ion with
Senator Lodge, who is-'drafting that
part of the platform that relates to
-oreign affairs, said that it was a mis-
take to look at the question from the
Cuban standpoint, and the convention
ought to regard it from a purely Amer-
ican standpoint'. The recognition of
Cuban belligerency' might ibe qu estio n-
able,' but no one 'could .deny the right
of the United States 'to, intervene in
behalf of its own interests.
Sugar/Men Want Protection.
H. T. Oxnard, president of the Amer-
ican Beet Sugar Association, was given
a hearing, by the subcommittee on res-
olutiopns,, and, ,after a full discussion
tha following resolution was accepted
as a part of the platform, to be re-
ported to the full committee:
'We condemn the present Adminis-
tration for not keeping faith with the
sugar pr oducers of thi country: the
Republican Party favors such protec-
tion n a- will lead to the producti,:,n on
American soil cif all of the sugar that
the Americans use. and for which they
pay to other countries more than $10o,-
1:11.11.00) annual ].y."
Mr. Oxnard said that. while the res-
olution does not specifically K'efer to
bet_ sugar, that is what it is meant
ilIgishedil Its Labors.
In t. e t.me .-, 1, ? n-t1

variouitte ,resoe:lutions, h haelg
.0 'd- it, lehors to--night and

.s eXected threat within
st ubco- n. ttet f willank,
1 0ist in the platform to thie full
e-oni m t tee. 1h-Ft_IY .:tns' n d is-
a g r ee rh e n t 1 nt I m m" i tte11d -- t
various, r-esoIlutions, tile pi,raseohogy
o)ccupy\ing- thea'attention of the co:mmit-
tee durhin its ehn The tariff plank
is first in the platfc,rin. Then e,:,ies
the nl.:,ney planlk. Tjie preamble refers
to the ft l"o r years of D-m,:o,,ratic l'r1le
,onpare,:] to the thirty ycai-s of, Re-
p:ublican i'ule as' 3 g,:ood ground to apl:-
peal to: the American p:eop:le. The four
years of unres-triete,.] rule ,of the Dem-
ocr'atic Party is (lll:,l-n i eeil ,aI ealanmi-
tous and' a recor.:l )f ineap:acity. An
adverse balance, of trade, the deficit in
the Tre~asury 'and piling,, up the pub-
lic debt, and the menace to the redemp-
'tion fund is announced. The effect of
the Democratic policy has been to
blight industry, and has caused pro-
longed depression, w,h disaster at
home and'dishonor abroad.
'Allegiance to protection is declared.
No' pledge is made ,to any particular
schedule, the question of rates to be
governed by conditions. The restora-
tion of discriminating duties for ,the
upbuilding of the merchant marine is
favored.,
A plank .favoring liberal reciprocity
is incorporated, and the repeal of the
.reciprocity agreements is condemned.'
The plank on foreign affairs favors
the independence of Cuba and control
of Hawaii by the United States, and


indorses the Monroe Doctrine.
Other planks favor the extension/oL
civil service reforms; a declaration
against the use of money for sectarian
purposes, in favor of labor arbitra-
tion, for liberal pensions, and the
building of the Nicaragua.Canal by the
United States Government. i
.SoUthern .Delegates- Satisfied.,
The Southern delegates to-night, ex-
pressed satisfaction with the prospec-
tive platform, especially the currency
and sugar planks: They say that. for
the firs t tim e they 'will ;have with them
the influence of the wealthy classes of
th e S o u th ...
Charles R. Evans, nephew of H. Clay
Evans, said that the Tennesseans feel
more hopeful than at any time of the
sedcess of their candidate for the Vice
Presidency, and regard Mr. Evans'
nomination now as the only logical
course. Mr. Evans, continuing, said
tha he hadbeen through every South-
ern State except Texas, and the busi-
ness men were, opposed to free silver,
and would support the, Republican
ticket on a sound-money declaration.
Mr. Evans is positive that the issue as
made will obliterate prejudices in the
coming campaign; and that the tariff
issue Will add great strength to the
Republican cause in Tennessee, Ala-
bama, Louisiana, Georgia, the Caro-
linas, ard Virginia.
THE TAIL OF THE TICKET.
Strong Probability That Morton Will
Be Placed There.
[By' Associated Press.1
St. Louis, Ma., June 16.-The senti-
ment regarding the Vice Presidential
nomination rapidly crystallized to-day
when it became definitely known that
Governor Morton of New York had ex-
pressed a willingness to accept, if the
nomination came to him with any sort
of unanimity. It seems almost reason-
ably'certain now that the ticket will be
McKinley and Morton, and that the
platform will be a conservative but un-
equivocal declaration in favor of the
gold standard as long as, the present
conditions shall prevail.
Despite the general feeling that the
ticket will be McKinley .and Morton,
Governor Morton's name will not go on


the delegation between the Platt and
Miller factions was intensified- to-day,
when a telegram from Morton to Platt
was received signifying his acceptance
of the Vice Presidential standard if he

should fail in the Presidential race.
"Levi P. Morton cannot go on the
ticket with William McKinley," said
Warner Miller, the leader of the anti-
Platt faction. "We will invoke the aid
of the McKinley managers to, assist
us, their friends in New York State,
against this injection of national poli-
tics into our State fight," and his fol-
lowers added their "yes" to the state-
ment.
Bitter Warfare in the Camp.
At 4 o'clock this afternoon the men in
the Miller camp heard from good au-
thority that Mr. Platt had received Mr.
Morton's consent to use his name for
the second place. At 6 o'clock they had
gathered their forces to consult over
the matter, and in a short time a bitter
warfare had projected. By 7 o'clock a
petition was finding its way through
the New York delegation reading: "In
the. interest of the Republican Party
we, delegates from the State of New
York to, the National Republica'n "Con-
vention, protest against dragging the
party struggles in our own State into
the national, canvass; and record our-
selves as unalteraby opposed to placing
any of our fellow-citizens upon the
ticket as the candidate for Vice Presi-
dent."
When the McKinley league from the
State of New York met, T. Campbell
of 'New /York presented the following
resolution:
"The McKinley league, of the State of
New York, the custodian at St. Louis
of the signatures of the 147,000 Repub-
licans of the Empire State who desire
the nomination of William McKinley
for President, having heard that it is
the intention of the bosses to combine,
working in conjunction with ,certain
treacherous 'friends of McKinley, to
force Levi P. Morton on the Republic-
an national ticket as a candidate for
Vice President, do and hereby protest
against such conspiracy, for these rea-
sons : /
Reasons for the Protest.
"That its ,ur p.:,s, is to discredit, the
candidacy .of William McKinley, and
to weaken it before the ,people.
"2. That it is an insult, to the friends
of Major McKinley in New York State,
whose, indignation at the outrageous at-
tacks of Governor Morton's manager
on McKinley has compelled them to op-
pose the Presidentia ambition of Gov-
ernor Morton.
"3. That it constitutes a menace to
the Republicanism of the nation, in that
it drags into Presidential politics party
tyranny, which has disgusted the peo-
ple of, New York and of the United
States.
"We, therefore, ask all true friends
of William McKinley in the national
convention to join, with us, his friends
in, the Empire State, in opposing the
nomination of Levi P. Morton for Vice
President, or any other candidate from
,the State of New York."
Every man in' the delegation was;
given a copy of'the resolutions to dis-
tribute among the different State dele-
gations, and the work ,was taken up
at once in a lively manner. Mr. Miller,
Cornelius N., Bliss, and S. V. R. Cruger
went at once 'to the Ohio headquarters
to ask abo-,ut the rumnor that ha<:v
that (Ohio was favorable to i
Mr. Miller. when he returned '
"'Ohio will not supqport Mortos)
Hanna's only promise to Nev
was that if the delegation c,:,ul
on,.one man for the Vice Presid-e
wouhl:t throw his influence towa
at~ssSossse ae ji^.L>t^f


FOR


HEADQUARTERS
BASE: BALL
-AND-


205N
ja6ok.sornVille


West Bay Street,


until the permanent organization shall
be effected, this convention will be
' ',governed by the rules of the last Re-
f', publican, convention.",
The motion was unanimously carried.
Mr. Lamb also offered the following:
'.'Resolved, That the roll of the States
and Territories be now called, and
that the chairman of each delegation
\' announce the names of the persons se-
lected to serve on the several cbmmit-
tees as follows: Permanent organiza-
tion, rules and order., of business, cre-
dentials, resolutions,. and. that all reso-
lutions in relation, to the platform of
the Republican Party be referred` to
such committee without debate, and-I
.nove its adoption."
.The resolution was adopted.
The clerk proceeded with the call of
the roll. While it was in progress, the
chair recognized William Widner of
Missouri, who addressed the chair as
follows': "My observation has hereto-
fore been that the committee on per-
manent organization and rules and or-
'%der of business is one'commnittee. Does
the resolution adopted substitute two
committees?"
The 'chairman replied: "They are
two committees. They are separate."
The Committees Appointed.
The committees as finally made up
.are as follows: '
Committee on resolutions-Alabama,
SH. V. Cashin; Alaska, C. S;' Johnson;
Arizona, J. A. Sehiskie;. Arkansas, John
McClure; Colorado, H. M. Teller; Cali-
fornia, A. B. Lemmon; Connecticut,
Samuel Fessendeh; Delaware, --;
District of Columbia, Andrew Gleason;
Florida, I. L. Purcell; Georgia, W. H.
Johnson; Idaho, F. T. Dubois,; Illinois,
:R. W. Patterson;'Indiana, 'Lew Wal-
-lace; Indian, Territory, J. P. Grady;
'Iowa, John H. Gear: Kansas, C. A.
.'Swinson; Kentucky, ,Leslie Coombs;
':Louisiana, H.. C' Warmoufhe Maine,
rAmos, L. Allen; Maryland, James A.
Gary; Massachusetts, Henry Cabot
Lodge; Michigan, Mark 'S, Brewer;
; Minnesota, W. R. Merriam; Mississippi,
E, W., Lafton; Missouri, F. G. Niedring-
i haus; Montana, Charles 8. Harfman;
Nebraska, Peter Jansen; Nevada, A. C.
Cleveland; New Hampshire, Frank S.
Struth: New Yorfk, Edward Lauter-
',bach; New Jersey, Frank Bergen; New
_ Mexico, Solomon Luria; North Carolina,
M.- .L. Mb'tt", North Dakota, Alex
' 'Hughes; Ohio, J. B. Foraker; Oklaho-
ma, Henry E. Ash; Oregon, Charles S.,
IVore; Pennsylvania, Smidley Darling-
ton; Rho'de Island, Walton A. Reed;
:'South Carolina; W.' D. Crum;. South
+ Dakotai David, Williams; Texas, Web-
-ster Flanagan; Tennessee, F,'B. Brown";,
JUtah, F. J. Cannon:;' Vgirnia; J: B.
Brady,; Vermont, H. D. Holtbn; Wash-
ingfon, A. F.)Burleigh; West Virginia,
-F. M. Reynold, Wisconsin, Robert M.
-Lafolette; Wy coming, B. F. Fowler_.,
The following, are, members of the
: 'committee on rufes and order Of busi-
;ness for the, States' indicated: Florida,
_.'J. N. Coombs;i North Carolina," George
"/"H.',White; South Carolina, 'Robert Mor-
S, mort; V'irginiq, William Lamb. .
C Commitfee on permanent organiza-
tion-Florida. E. F. Skinner; North
Carolina, W. T. O'Brien; South Caroli-
na. T. B. Johnson; Virginia, Stith Bowl-
ing.
Committee on credentials-Florida.
i John G. Long: North Carolina. C. J.
Harris: South Carolina,%C. J. Fordham;
Virginia. J. M. McLaughlin.
Mr. Clayton Insistent.


MANUFACTURERS' AGENT AND WHOLESALE DEALER IN

MACHINERY and MILL SUPPLIES.
Office and warehouses, machinery wharves south of 1he S., F, & W. railr,,ad, ripot.


FROM ACROSS TME SEAS

Comes Inquiries Regarding the Meth-
ods of Dr. Vincent.


It is admitted by all
solid thinking persons,
that truly. wonderful
strides of advancement
in medicine and surgery
"' Have been-made within
S there past few years.
Diseases are now being
Scored which not long
.i^Q~ila~al ago meant death to the
afflicted. The, discovery
of many very success-
ful 'treatments was of
course an Incentive for
substitution and imita-
.tion, & the result is
that to-day one may
see advertised hun-
+. dreds of catchpenny
nostrums, which, while they claim t9 do wonr
ders,' are often wcrse than worthless. Those
preparations which stand on their'merits, ,and?
have built for themselves solid foundations, oc-
cupy an enviable position before the public.
Such a ,preparation is, the Imperial Rupture
Cure, originated by Dr. Vincent. ,The success
of this treatment is just now attracting wide-
spread attention., Such'standard medical jour-
nals as the Brief; World; Summary; Herald and
others have commented very. favorably on the
good work done by the Imperial Cure, and the
news has, finally been heralded abroad. Among
the many orders lately received were one from?
Dr. Kludgian, Smyrna, Turkey; Dr. J. Har-
beck, Flensburg,, Germany;, several from Can-
ada and Mexico, and tw.o from Hawaii. This
treatment is now in the hands of over 200
physicians, and fully 150. contracts are still out
awaiting signature, So much for one of the
greatest discoveries of the age. If you are rup-
tured, here Is -your chance to get well. No
knife" used, No blood "drawn, No loss of, time'
from work, No Cure No Pay. Leaving the sub-
ject of rupture for .the time being, your atten-
tion is called 'to the fact that the treatment
used by, Dr. Vincent for Consumption is prov-i'
Ing truly wonderful in its effects. -In connec-
tion with tlls dread disease, do not forget .this
warning, "Do not procrastinate." Do not wait
until all hope is gone, but begin early, and
your charices for long life are very good.


,c;


RAILROAD


FARE to


Miam


over the Florida East Coast Railway
will be refunded to each purchaser
of a lot, provided purchaser will pro-
duce receipt for such fare, which re-
ceipt will be received as cash in part,
'payment for lot. ""
Cal-onJOHNiy3 ,REILLY, Agent,
Fort Dallas Land Company, Miami.
Or J. E. INGRAHAM Vite Pres't, .
Ft./Dallas, Land Company,
St. Augustine, FPi


m6,nt. He had nothing to say for pub-
lication. however. Although an inter-
est ed' observer of the developments at
St. Louis, the Speaker preserves his
usual, nonchalance;,-and to-day was
mMinly interested in one of. Robert
Lduis Stevenson's romances.
PRESS COMMENTS. -
,What the Leading Pupers Think of
the Platform.
'"'** [By Associated Press.]
C,(ineinnati, 0., June 16.--The Enquirer
will say editorially to-morrow: "The
Enquir-r has no particular choice as to
which horn of the- finanical dilemma, the
RPeptlblic.an convention shall' accept.
Anything- it does will practically mean
the single gold standard and the con-
tinued practical delivery of the man-
6agement of ,the Government finances
into the hands ofthe speculative.e syn-
dicates and Wall Street 'sharps'.,'
The Commercial-Tribune will say to-
,,rrw: "The report of the subcom-
mittee on resolutions at St. Louis is as
plain and unequivocal as words can
make it. Now, as ever, the Republican
Party has met squarely, fairly, frank-
ly, fully the issue of the day."
Louisville Courier-Journal.
,Louisville, Ky., June 16.-The Courier-
JOurnal 'will say' to-morrow: "The
4fiancial resolution -reported by the.
:ti.ommittee of the platform *of the
l ouis convention is' a satisfactory
u tion, s.) far as the question of the
standard and free silver is con-.
,d, despite its twaddle about the
cial record of the Republican
and its demagogy bout inter-
nal agreement. If the convention
H adopt this resolution, let it
!its sincerity by shelving McKin-
nd nominating a man whose con-
is this resolution is known to,
ent; and if the Democratic Party
put out a free-silver ticket, as
B s bent on doing; the Republicans
win a tremendous, victory."
I^%K ,T i ,or ..,A ,v.. tis- r ..,. ,.. .
IBBM0rkI' :- ?='-T-6.-T.he Ad-
,1-6'-morrow will' editorially say:
exact Iform, that the currency
Is'to take is not material. It is
enough that it will denounce the
nage of sil\'er at any ratio, and
lare for, the maintenance of the
gold standard. Gold will win
alt St. Louis w'ith a rush and a
iat will be heard frorn one end
-,untry to the other."
4 ll London Tillmes.
England. June 17.-The
a _,mmenting upon statements
,kits New "=York correspondent.
says: "If the news that MIr. Hanna has
accepted Mr. Lodge's resolution be
&0 e, the battle for gold has been won.
The decision has come with dramatic
kuddeness. A great victory has been
'won, the interests of the country havg
prevailed, and the Republican Party
has been saved from an act of political
cowardice pregnant with financial dis-
aster." .
New York World.


- .. -Massey s


I B Business,


j" College,

o Corner naln and rlonroi Sts.
0 ,Jacksonville, Fla.

DAY, AND NIGHT, SESSIONS.,
+ Endorsed, by the Board 6f Trade
and Business Men of Jackson-
ville. All Commercial and Many
English Branches Taught. .
, SEND FOR, CIRCULARS."
, ,4*$$*$$05555 $e$$0555 *****


Office Hours: 9 a. m. to 4 p.
Sunday, 10 a. m. to 1 p. m.


m., 7 to 8 p. m.


)epie
irtol


t so
Vice
I),


nd,
i,'


-i'.,, IHi:, m ove d
.-,.. ,' adj]oul'n
f" I/ I i L -- ^ I m morning.
' ., -Mr., Clayt,,n of Arkansas, addressing
the chair, said: "I think that my rec-
olution, referring t,"> the platform, is
important, and ,ask that it b.e read."
.. The chairman: "Under thie- rules :,f
'. the last convention the resolution will
be referred, without reading, to the
cO:,mmi-tee ,:,n resolutions.".
Ex-Govern',;, Fifer of Illinois was
recognizeded and said; "Mr. 'Chairman,
the colored I:,e:,ple Of Illhliqis, have
Passed resolutions affecting theirights
.', .of their race;' and they havte asked me'
', ..to bring these resolutions to, the at-
'/ tention bf the convention. 'I will send'
them to the chair, and ask; that they
* '/ be referred to the Committee on reso-
'lutions for action." '
: ( ,.;. The Chairman: "If there is no objec-
...ti,,n. it +will be so ordered.", '
Mr. Grosvenor: "I now move that
S-4the convention adjourn' until t10 o'clock
to-morrow m,_,rning. 'The motion was
put to a, vote and carried, and at 1:55
p, m. the. chairman announced, the
': ... c,)nventio:n adjourned.

,'" *; ,'i "",, ITim PLATTFORM, '*
'., .,-avors Free Coinage ,Only by Inter-
,; national Agreement.
*' [By .ssociated Press.] '
S"., 'St. Louis; Mo., June 16.-, The, commit-
i, tee o;,n resolutions .organized by, elect-
ing Foraker of Ohio chairman over Du-'
bois of Idaho by a vote of 35 to 4," the
'.s ilver men voting for Dubois.
'' General Lew Wallace of Indiana was
",- unanimiously chosen secretary, and a
res,: luti': was carriedd unanimously to,
p.' apPint 'a sub.C:,m m ,ttee of seven. :to
draft the platform. Chairman Foraker
*i: named as the: committee Merriam of
Minnesota. Fessenden of Connecticut,,
, ;, Teller of Colorado, Lodge of Massachu-
1 'setts. Patterson of I1lin,-,is, Warmouth
o:f Louisiana. and the chairman.
lBurleigh .-t" Washington moved to
:.._,enlarge, the committee, on, the ground
i that it 'sho.ilM represent every section
of ,the country. Foraker replied that
'he did not consider topography'in thle-
:, .make-up of the committee, bpt appolnt-
:.,ed men to represent the different ideas
,' on the currency question as nearly as
+ ,,posibl>-. The motion to increase the
i i c,,mmittee- carried, and Burleigh of
ashingt.-in :and Lauterbach of, New
Yr "Y:,rk were added. The committee then
. adjourned until 8 ,o'clock, pending' the
,-*, report of 'the subcommittee.
"'' 'When, the. hour arrived for the con-
, v ven ing'of 'the evening session 'of the
c. committee e on resolutions. Messrs. Fes-
i ,.s:-nln and Warmouth of the subcom-
; mittee ar:oint_d to draft the platform
appeared,:, andl announced that the sub-
committee had been unable to complete
:; .. its ;abors. and asked for'an adjo.urn-
ment until ifi o'clock to-morrow.- The
,- .-/ Stbcommittee had been in session from
5 until" S o'c(lock, but had- not nearly
y completed its labors., It appeared. then*
as if- the ,committee might be com-
'. peeled to spend the entire night in put-
....... ting the decla ration of party principleA
into acceptable shape.
S" ,The Finaneial Plank.
','; The fojllowingis the financial plank
, *1 +adopted by the subcommittee:'
'"The Republican Party Is unreserved-
ly for sound money. It caused the en-
actment of' the law providing for the
.-resumption of specie payments in 1879;
..' s since .then every dollar has been as
good as gold. "We are unalterably op-
posed to every measure calculated to
debase our currency or impair the credit
of our country. We are, therefore, pIP


,iries
e resi


not n ]ig."
RULES AflD ORDER OF B['ISJ
Those of tlhe Lower Houle of t
gresm to Govern.

[By Associated Preep.] '*
St. Louis. Mo.. June 16.-The co.m-1
tee on rul-s an, o:,rder of business
to-night pursuant to its adjpurnmi
after the meeting at the close of I
convention. Congressman Bingham of
Philadelphia was elected chairman. It
was'decided that the rules of the House
of Representatives of the. Fifty-fourth
Congress shall, be tire governing rules
of the convention. According to the
rules as adopted, the convention will
proceed in the following order of busi-
ness: .
One, report of committee on creden-
tials; 2, report of the committee on per-
manent organization; 3, report of the
committee on resolutions; 4, naming
members .of the national committee; 5,
presentation of candidates for Presi-
dent; 6, balloting; 7, presentation 'of
candidates for Vice President; 8, ballot-
ing.
CREDENTIALS COMMITTEE WORK.
Delaware's Factional Fight Decided
.by Seating Higgins.
[By Associated Press.] .
St.* Louis, Mo., June 16.--The commit-
tee on credentials' decision to ratify
the judgments of the national commit-
tee' on contested seats has probably
materially shortened, the duration of the
,convention. Contests from the States
of Delaware and Texas had been re-
ferred to the credentials committee by
the national committee, and these were
taken up at once. The factional con-
test between the Higgins and Addicks
forces, which has stirred the little State
of Delaware for several years, was de-
cided in favor of Higgins. Personali-
ties Were freely used and feeling ran
high all through the night session,
which was' devoted to the Delaware ,con-
test and the Texas "black-dnd-'tan"
and "lily-white" imbroglio, which is
still on the boards at a late hour.
The decision to ratify the national
committee's action was regarded as a
victory for the McKinley forces.
THE DAY WITH McKINLEY.
Arrangements Being Made for a, Big
'^' Demonstration.
[By A~soctated Press.]
Canton, 0., June 16.-Governor Mc-
Kinley left his home and the office'
where the convention was being re-,,.
ported to-day to attend the funeral of,
his old friend, Julius Whiting.' He was
one of the pall-bearers. Otherwise he
spent the day at, home chatting with
friends from Canton, and a few callers,
from near-by towns and reading the'4,
reports of thed Associated Press.
A party of Clevelanders, represent-
ing the Tippecanoe Club, came here to
arrange for the demonstration t.) be
made by them in event of the Major's
nomination. It is proposed to have from
forty to fifty cars in the -sections that
will be run from Cleveland to this city
Saturday, June 27, which is chosen as'
the time.
*
Reed Has Nothing To Say.
[By Associated Press.]
Washington, D. C;, June 16.-Speaker
Reedspent to-day quietly at his quar,
ters at the Shoreham. A private wire


12 WESI BAY.


SI- Auctioneers.


New York, N. Y., June 16.-The World
editorially will say to-morrow: "In the
useless preamble to the resolution
agreed upon at the conference of gold-
"standard delegates and adopted by the
subcommittee last night, it is affirmed
.that Under .Republicah control since
1879 'every dollar has been as good as
gold'. Honest-money men discredit
'their cause by making false statements.
If -the St. Louis convention shall de-
o:clare for the best money, it will be an
act of wisdom and patriotism. But it
willhnot alter or atone for the fact that
:,our chaotic,.'distrusted, and dangerous
.lcurrenbcy system is of Republican
-creation.. Neither the dumbness of Mc-
Kinley nor the volubility of Lodge can
change history."
, i ,' New York Press.
New York, N. Y., June 16.-The press
to-morrow will say: ,"In the last year
,.f 'the War of the Rebellion a heavy
provost guard was necessary to keep
some'of thedrafted troops to the front.
,In this, we trust and believe, the last
,year of the currency war for this
.generation. the gold standard will
prove an excellent 'provost."
s Philadelphia Inquirer.
Philadelphia, Pa., June 16.-The In-
'quirer (Rep.) will say: "Gold wins at
"1St. Louis because the sober judgment
of 'the delegates told them that it is
the money of moneys. Were this not
so, who can doubt that the other civil,
,ized nations of tlie world would change
''their standard- whenever it proved
.profitable or expedient to do so."
A Very Young, School Teacher.
Adams County$ Ohio, boasts the
,youngest school teacher in the United
States: He is just 11 years ol1, .a--d his
name is Marion Glasgow. His father is
S. A. Glasgow of Winchester. Marion
holds a teacher's certificate for one
year. He attended the teachers' ex-
amination there last Saturday, attired
in knickerbockers, and took his place
'among the grown applicants. He fin-
ished the work before many of the
older teachers were through and came
very close to securing a grade which
would have entitled him to a two-years'
certificate.
A: New and Welcome Insect.
84 i.,,
A new insect has invaded Anderson,
Ind., that is being sought for eagerly
by Farmers. It, battles with potato
bug$, arz1 is effectual In driving the
pestsi'frdm the potato vines. It first
made its appearance in gardens in
Johnstown, but is now being trans-


-L ..I-- oFV -l WV I-!I' |
Keep up with the, season and, buy a
wash tie,.in Club, 'Four-in-Hand,
or bow. We have a fullas-
sortment of all.. t '
UNDE 'RWEAL.
Fit yourself out with a suit of Nain-
sook that is cool and comfortable.


Mlll te 01 R8t0e0M
Free Cake. Free Doughnuts.
Everyone is cordially invited to call at H.
A. Henry's store, corner Main and Forsyth
Streets, during the next three days, to witness
a cooking exhibition demonstrating the uses
and merits of
PLANTENE, THE NEW AND POPULAR
SHORTENING,
as compared with lard and butter.
The- cooking is conducted under the super-
vision of a graduate of the Boston Cooking
School; and the different delicacies made with
.,Plantene will be FREELY given away.
All questions regarding the making of cakes,
rolls, bread, etc., will be gladly answered.
P. S.-Be sure to get a Plantene Booklet, con-
taining many valuable recipes.


_t


We can suit you If you are Ineeding a
light-weight
ALAPACA COAT.

J. A. CRAIG & BRO.,
229 West Bay, Everett Block.


Bicycles and Sundries, New Wheels
to Rent, Repairing and Enameling.
212 raiin St. Phone 446.


0 newWW W~kAKCCAAUk_-.jeae


DO YOU USE THE,-wamb-

NEW TELEPHONE?

$36 For Business,
$2o For Residence.
>.> =<<-
.


DAILY FLORI DA CITIZEN. EbNESDAY, JUNE 17, 1896.


The Wood and Wilson Dry Goods Company.


.. .....o .. .........
: BLANK : OFFICE ,
: BOOKS STATIONERYY."
.................. ......-.....:.....
Type. Write) Supplies, -
Fine Correspondence P*per, ,,
Pictures and Pictures eFrames.
.. .... ... .. )
\'ENGRAVING" 1 ..:
.. . I. .. .

Drew's Book Stores,
57,69,61i W. BDay S. reel, o ,
JACKSONVILLE., FaA.


JOHN G. oCHKTSTOI H-lJ,


ANNOUNCEMENT.

When you are in need of anything
in the line of Hardware, Tinware,
House Furnishing Goods, Agricultural
Implements, or Mill Supplies, call on or
write to


FLORIDA HArDWARE COMPANY,

,and be assured of, courteous attention,
\best goods, most complete stock, and
lowest prices.
correspondence solicited and prompt-.
ly answered. All goods delivered to any
pant of the city,' or packed for shipment
and delivered to transportation com-
pany free of charge,'


MIAMz.l

Business and Resid'ence


~'b C)'"ll~


Now For Sale:,


PRICES FROM, $100. TO $1000. PER

LOT, ACCORDING, TO LOCATION.


W. T, S. VINCENT, M. D., Specialist.
Permanently:Located at 317 Main St.


senr



Hod 6s-e in


"Simply;f;.,,

PerfectiOn."


TRY US.


STANTON&

DANI EL,


B. FMrANiIJl, AS !.
24, E. Fgrsyth St.,


Jacksonville,


Florida


The FLORIDA CYCLE CO.
Wnl. H. WILLIArMS, rlgr.


FREYER & BRADLEY MUSIC CO.,
24 East Forsyth St., Jacksonvllle, Fla. 'I


- Protect Your Wheel-
Thieves are Busy.
It costs only $2, and may S
Save you $100.
g Don't delay; it's dangerous.
BB E BETTELINI'8NO 1"8.


ON THE BEACH.
ATLANTIC :HOUSE,-. BURNSIDE.
Fishing from ocean and river unex-





L


_ ~


For freight or passage apply to
W E, ARNOLD," G, T, P, A, W f. FARRELL, Sol.,Agent WALTER HAWKINS, F P, A
1 JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
C, b., ANDERSON. Agent, J, P. ECKWITH, 6. F. & P, Agt.
SAVANNAH, GA. Pier 35. North River. NEW YORK-


I


I


Shingles, Lime, Cement,
Brick, Plaster, Hair,
L. & M. Paint, Coal, L6aths,
Burnett's Roof Paint.

ALABAMA COAL aid COMM ERIAL CO.
Foot Hoega Street.


Chas. Blum & Co.,


6i


Hart; Chlarles Hobbs vs. F. T. Wade
et al.
Death of plaintiff suggested-E. M.
Randall vs. S. E. Foster.
Death of defendant suggested-A. So-
lary.vs. L. S. Burrows et al.
Dismissed-R. B. Archibald, trustee,
vs. Lawson Feall; A. M. Reed vs. City
of Jacksonville; Bisbee & Foster vs.
City of Jacksonville.
Final decree in divorce-Lilla May
Jones vs. W. T. Jones.

IN THE NEW COUNCIL CHAMBER.
What the City Fathers Accoxnplished
Yesterday Afternoon.
The City Council held its flfst meet-
ing in the new council room yester-
day afternoon. Under the inspiration
of the new surroundings the city fath-
ers went to work in good earnest, and
transacted more business in an hour
than they usually do in twice that
time. They seemed to appreciate the
grandeur of their surroundings, and
celebrated the advent into the new
quarters by demanding a speech from
W. B.- 'Clarkson, who ,was the only
member of the Board of Publicq Works
present at the meeting. After some
urging, Mr. Clarkson rose to his feet,
and said: "I am not much of a talker,
as you know, but prefer rather to do
than to talk. It is but six days less
than one year since the present Board
of ,Public Works took charge of its
present duties. It found a depleted
treasury, but it determined to push the
completion of this building as rapidly
as possible. It has been a question of
financiering, which has been ably con-
ducted by the chairman of the board,
who is, without doubt, a very able
financier. How the task has been ac-
complished may be partly explained
by the fart of the existence of half a
dozen banks in the city. I may say
that but one bank has refused its aid
in accomplishing this work, and the
board is particularly indebted to three
banks here- If the boars hag succeed-
ed in pleasing the council in arranging
its new quarters, and ,in furnishing
them, it will accept your thanks in si-
lence, and feel that it has accom-
plished its work well."
The council passed two ordinances,
which now await proper publication
and the signature of the Mayor to be-
'come laws. The. first one provided that
all sidewalks hereafter laid or repaired
on Julia Street, between Beaver and
Bay Streets, shall be made of hard
brick, stone, or artificial stone, to be
approved, by the City Engineer and
laid on grades to be furnished by the
same officer.
The other ordinance referred to the
payment of water rents that shall be
collected under the authority of the
Trustees of the Waterworks and Im-
provement Bonds. The trustees are
required on the first day of each
month to pay to; the City Treasurer all
moneys collected for use of the city
water, and the treasurer will be re-
quired to keep the money so received
in a separate fund, and to pay it out
only on warrants drawn by the chair-
man of the "Board of Trustees and coun-
tersigned by the City Comptroller.
The Police Commissioners sent a com-
munication recommending that the pay
of policemen D. W. Walker, Thomas E.
Wood, and 0. D. Williams be increased
from $50 to $60 per month, they having
served on the police force continuously
for more than six months. Policeman
Horace U. Bryan was also recom-
mended for an increase in salary from
$60 to $65 per month, he having been in
the regular service for more than two
years. ., '
A communication was read from ex-
Councilman E. G. Blair on the subject
of the recent order from the City Health
Officer prohibiting the sale of water-/
melons weighing less than eighteen
p',ounds after July 1. 1%1r. Blair thought
that the ,ider would work a hardship
on the melon-growers in this part ,.f the
State.-an,.i he wished that some discrim-
ination should be used in favor of ad-
mitting certain choice varieties to be
sold that might not come up to th'e,re-,
quired mark in weight.
The matter was discussed by. several
members of the council, and Mr. Blair,
who was present, was asked to explain
his request further.' As a' last resort,
DA. Romero, the/ City Health Officer,
was sent ,for. and explained that the
order had been issued about six weeks
in advance of. the usual time, on ac-
count of the unusually large crop this
year, and that it had been issued as a
warning to. shippers to send only their
best and largest fruit to this market.
The matter 'was referred to the Board
of Health, with power to take imme-
diate action.'
A dispute was occasioned that threat-
ened to assume some importance by the
complaint that P. Tischler had violated
the fire ordinance of the city in making
certain repairs on some buildings on
Bay and Forsyth Streets, near Davis
Street, for which he is the agent. He
had been stopped in the work by Chief
Haney and the matter was reported to
tlte council through C0ouncilman' Mar-
zyck. The affair was discussed with
some feelIfng, arnd it was finaldy settled
by instructing Chief Haney to watch
the further' progress of the work, and
to stop it if the repairs should further
fail of compliance with the city's regu-
lations.

fA BROKEN NOSE.


E. W. Vail Appears as -Complainant
in the Municipal Court.
Arthur Pre'ssley was tried in the
Municipal Court yesterday morning on
a charge of fighting, preferred by E. W.
Vail, who, claimed that Pressley went to
his residence Monday night, and as-
saulted him, striking him in the face,
and breaking his nose. The trouble.
began over the charge made by Press-
ley that Vail had insulted his wife,
which the latter denied, and called
Pressley a'liar, ,when the latter struck
him. Vail announced that he would
take the case up to the Criminal Court,
and a light fine of $6 was imposed by
Justice Willard, who is acting irn place,
of Judge Dzialynski., ,
The other cases disposed'of were all
for petty offenses. One or two were
discharged, and light fines were im-
posed on the remainder.

RETIRES FROM BUSINESS.
W. S. Wightman Compelled by Sick-
ness To Turn Over His Affairs.
The retirement from active business
of one of Jacksonville's most promi-
nent and respected merchants was an-
nounced yesterday. W. S. Wightman
has been compelled, on account of se-
rious ill health, to give up business
entirely for the present, and yesterday
he made K voluntary assignment to D.
U. Fletcher, who will close up the
business.
Mr. Wightman has been in !the whole-
sale business in Jacksonville for more
than twenty years, and his friends hope
that a complete change and rest will
restore him to his accustomed health,
and-that he Will be able to resume
his prominent place among ,the busi-
ness men of this city in the near future.
Peeds Recorded Yesterday.
A deed was filed for record in the
office of the County Clerk yesterday
from C. C. Robertson and wife to
Julia E. Bowen, conveying lot 1, in
block 16, East Jacksonville, and also
lot 2, in block 12, of Burbrydge's addi-
tion. The. consideration was 100.


agement of Captain W. A. Braziel, E.
H. McKay, and George Keefe, as com-
mittee on arrangements, a good time
is expected by those who attend. Trains
will leave South Jacksonville for the
beach at 8 and 10 a. m. and 2, 5, and 7
p. m. Returning, the trains will leave
the beach at 12:45, 3, 6, and 10 p. m.
Ample accommodations will be pro-
,vided for all, and good music will ac-
company the picnickers. Refreshments
will be served at the beach.

BRIEF LOCAL NEWS.
If the use of the screen shall not be
prevented by wind, news from the Dem-
ocratic State Convention at Ocala and
the Republican National Convention at
St. Louis will be given in front of the
Citizen office to-night by means of a
stereopticon.
The residence at 144 Hogan Street
was slightly damaged by fire early yes-
terday morning.
Mrs. R. P. Daniels has issued cards
for a reception this afternoon in honor
of Miss Priscilla Foster and Miss Mary
L'Engle.
A rumor Was heard on the streets
yesterday that a sale of $50,000 of the
city bonds has been negotiated, which
will be consummated about July 1.
Chief Keefe has in his possession
two iced cream freezers, which have
been stolen within the last few days.
The owners can get them by calling at
police headquarters.
The remains of the infant son of Mr.
and Mrs. Columbus" B. Smith, who
died in this city early Monday morn-
ing, were sent to Monticello. yesterday
by Undertaker Clark for interment.-
The announcement is made that the
Clyde steamer Comanche will sail from
,Jacksonville for Charleston and New
York at 1 p. m. Saturday, June 20, in-
stead of Sunday, June 21, as previously
advertised.
The regular meeting of the. City
Board of Health will be held this aft-
ernoon. The question Of extending the
time within which melons of less than
eighteen pounds in weight may. be sold
in the city will be considered.
Arthur Pressley was given a prelimi-
nary hearing before Judge Baker yes-
terday on a charge, of assault and bat-
tery, preferred by E. W. Vail. Pressley
was placed under $150 bond to await
the action of the Criminal Court.
All persons to whom the Jacksonville
Construction Company is indebted for
labor in the building of the track and
buildings at Panama Park, are re-
quested to meet at 329 West Forsyth
Street at 8 o'clock to-morrow evening.
Marriage licenses were issued in the
County Judge's office yesterday to Le-
Roy Emery and Nellie A. Greening, J.
E. Farrell and Ann L. Jones, white, and
Williams Evans and Lula E. Tucker,
Jessie Green and Mannie Davis, col-
ored.
Mrs. Susan West, aged 90 years, died
at her home at Marietta early yester-
day morning of senility. The funeral
Was held at Marietta at 3 o'clock yes-
terday afternoon, and the interment
was in the cemetery at that place. Un-
dertaker Clark furnished a casket.
The, marriage of Miss Nellie, Augusta
Greening to Mr. LeRoy, Clinton Emery
will be celebrated at St. Johns Church
at 7:30 this morning. The early hour
"has been fixed for the wedding in order
thasi'iMr. and Mrs. Emery. may leave on
an early morning train for a wedding
trip in the North.
The lali-s of the Newnan Stre-t Pres-
byterian Church will serve iced cream
and refreshnients at the L~iody store,
on the northeas-t corner of La3ira 'and
Forsyth Streets, after 4 o'clock to-mor-
row afternoon. This is the entertain-
.1ient that was postponed from last
w E k r )P'ac-,._.7-- r- w a f -
.-DDeptit.% Sheriff Livingston of Alaibra
0-4 -, "
'Cqunty arrived here.yesterday mor.1ing
'to. rkO;;e- 1n custody Henry Allen, aljas
Thomas Sanders; c.-.1.?r.d. -.h, wxas; _ar
rested Iy the police last Satturday.'Alleen
is wanted in Alacht-ia County to .an-
swer to a charge ,,of murdering a brake-
man at Half M.:,on some mo,,nths'ago.
S,:,lm,:'n Span. e:l.,red, arrested by
the police e ]:.n'1ay afternoon on a
charge ,,of r,,lbery. preferred ly Rosa
Franklin. was given a preliminary ex-
amination before Justic-e Willard yes-
terday afternoon, and was placed under
$50 bond, which he gave. The woman
claims that Span picked her pocket and
.secured $50 cents.
The Plant System has been adopted
as the official route to Richmond, Va.,
to the Confederate Soldiers' Reunion,
which is to be held in that city begin-
ning June 30. TEhe Plant System has
made a special rate of one cent a mile
from all Florida points, and tickets will
be sold at this rate from June 26 to 29,
limited" for the return to July 10.
Kate Wilson an'd Gus Wilsoni, colored,
were given a preliminary examination
before Justice Fisher yesterday morn-
ing on a charge of assault with intent
to murder, preferred by Ivory Archer,
colored, w ho claims that on June 3 the
defendants in the case attempted to
take his life with an ax, and did suc-
ceed- in'inflicting a slight wound. They
were bound over to await the action of
the Criminal Court in the sum of $200.
A large force of men was employed
yesterday in clearing away the sand
bank off the foot of Hogan Street,


upon which the steamship George W.
Clyde stuck'on its last trip North. The
men were on a lighter and Used long
handled scoops to accomplish the work.
The bank has been fotamed by an eddy
at that point, and has lately grown to
such a size as to be a menace to the
landing of the Clyde ships.
African Elephants Growing Scarce.
Elephants in Africa are becoming so
scarce that it is proposed to establish
protected reservations for them on ter-
ritory under British protection, like
Somaliland.


Two


United State'; Prisoners
0


Yesterday.


Acquitted Yesterday.



LARGE NUMBER OF INDICTMENTS.


Several Cases Nolle Pressed By
The Court Owing To Impossibility
of Conviction-J. G. Christopher's
Petition Referred to a Master.


Judge Locke, in the United States
Court, took up the criminal docket yes-
terday, and a number of prisoners who
had been indicted by the Grand Jury
were arraigned. Each was charged, un-
der section 3242 of the Revised Stat-
utes, with- carrying on the business of
a retail liquor dealer without having
paid the special Government tax there-
for. Those who were arraigned and
pleaded not guilty were George Harold,
Marshal Wellborne, John Stakeley, and
John Wesley, alias John Wess, who an-
swered to the latter name, and also
pleaded that he was innocent of the
charge. Sterling H. Hall varied the
monotony by admitting his guilt, and
was remanded for sentence.
George Harold was then called for
trial. He was defended by E. P. Ax-
tell. The offense was alleged to have
been committed in Eustis during April
and May. The defense was the one
common to most of the cases of this
nature, and consisted simply of a de-
nial of the charge by the defendant.
The jury found a verdict of not guilty,
and the prisoners was discharged.
'On motion of the Government's at-
torney a nolle pros. was ,entered in the
case against Marshall Wellborne, and
he was discharged from custody.. The
motion was made on the ground"-that
the evidence and the circumstances in
both cases were alike. '
Another Liquor Case.
At the afternoon session of the court
Joe Spicer was placed on trial for the
same offense of which Harold ha'd
been acquitted in the morning. This
was a Lake County case, and the de-
fendant was defended by E. P. Axtell,
who was again successful in clearing his
client. On the motion of District Attor-
ney Clark, and owing to its similarity to
the Spicer case, the case against George
Burney was nolle pressed. The cases
against Joseph Martin and Seven
Pearce were also nolle pressed. Ail
were for selling liquor.
The case against R. E. Postell was
continued- for the, term. The cases
against Hawkins Stockton and Pickett
were, asked to be continued for the
term, as District Attorney Clark said
that their cases could not be tried by
the present jury. The case in which
their alleged offenses were committed
was also tried before the same jury.
They tvill be arraigned this morning.
and the motion of the United Stat -s
prosecutor will probably be granted ',
Grand Jury's Report. I
The Grand Jury reported to 1,
Court just, before the noon recess./(tx
returned no true 'bills against Ji n
Heathcock and Daniel Hend,:erson. _sf
.were charged with illegally- se-ll:;g
liquor, and they were or,:rdered to be C, -
charged from custody. True bills wX%-e
returned ] for the same offense against J.
Spicer. George Burney. Seve-n- PcarfAe,
Ed. alias R. E. Pstell, and Josih
Martin. Indlictments for perjury.N-e
al.:> f,-u-nd against Isaac. Hawkish, C-M,-
fax Stockt,. nand iW. H. Picket ,,'e1
thr.e were witnesses for t~h,-.yve.-
ment in the trial of Frank J''ckL|.'.i
for selling, liiior without having paid
the special tax.to, the Gv:,'ernment.
which was held last Baltrdayv anti -
sulted in the acquittal of th. defend t$.
Theywere held on bench warrants to
await 'the action of the Grandi JUt,"
which resulted yesterday as ste Id
above. t
Judge Locke granted an o-,r-le., in t
case of the American Constructl,.,n
Company and the Pennsylvania Com-
pany for Insurances on Lives and
Granting of Annuities vs. the Jackso,-
ville, Tampa and Key West Railway
Company, in the petition of interven-
tion of John G. Christopher. The ma~t-
ter of the intervention was referred to
Charles S. Adams, master, to examine
and, report the amounts due. The peti-
tion for intervention was filed with the
Court April 9, 1896, and was based on a
claim for $191, for the use of the steam-
er "Farmer", in October and November,
1892, for transferring freight.'
RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT
Adopted on the Death of Engineer
Gilbert F. Wiley. -
At a regular meeting of the Orange
:Belt Division, No. 309, of the Brother-
hood of Locomotive Engineers, held
June 7, a special committee was ap-
pointed to draft suitable resolutions
on, the death of Gilbert F. Wiley, a
member of the division, who met. his
death by accident on June 3. The reso-
lutions were the following:
"Resolved, That while, we humbly
submit to the will of God, we none the
less mourn our brother's untimely
death, stricken down, as he was, in the
prime of life and the vigor of man-


hood; and
"Resolved, That in the death of
Brother Wiley, the Orange Belt Divi-
sion has lost a true and worthy mem-
ber, the Jacksonville, Tampa and Key
West Railway a competent engineer,
and his wife and child a fond and lov-
ing husband and/father, and the City
of Sanford a worthy citizen; and :,
"Resolved, That we extend to his be-
reaved ones our deep and heartfelt
sympathy, and. we commend them to
the care of Him 'who doeth all things
well' and we pray that He, in his in-
finite love and mercy may help them to
bear up under the great affliction
which has so, suddenly saddened their
hearts and darkened their home; and
"Resolved, That as a just tribute
to the memory of our late brother, we
drape our charter with the insignia of
mourning for thirty days, that these
resolutions be spread on our minutes,
that a copy of them be sent.to the daily
papers for publication, and that a copy
of them be sent to the family of our
late brother, with teh seal of the divi-
sion."
MUSICAL ENTERTAINMENT
Given by St. Margaret's Guild Last
Evening.
The entertainment given by St. Mar-
garet's Guild at the residence of Dr.
and Mrs. H. R. Stout last night proved
very successful. A large number of
, jersons were present to assist in mak-~
ing the affair an enjoyable one. The
entertainment was given for the benefit
of the rectory fund of St. John's Epis-
copal Church, and a large amount was
realized by the affair. During the even-
ing the following programme was ren-
dered, after which refreshments were
served: Vocal duet, Miss Mattie Hark-
isheimer and Miss Rosa Williams; rec-
itation, Miss 'Otto; vocal solo, Mrs.
Kingsley McCallum; violin solo, Mr.
Elmore; vocal solo, Mr. Harkisheimer;


*


M


New York, Charleston, and Florida Lines.

The Magnificent Steamships of this Line are appointed to sail as follows:

CALLING AT CHARLESTON. S. C., BOTH WAYS.


(STANDARD TIME)
STEAMER.


From New York,
(Pier 29, E. R.)


'Prom Jacksonville for *
Charleston and New York..


Wednesday, May 25, at 3 p. m .................. .SFMY1NOLE ..................Sunday; May, 31 at 7:30 a,m
Friday, May, 29, at 3 p.m................... IROQUOIS.................. Thurogay, June 4, at 10;00 a.m3
Tuesday, June 2, at3 p. m ........... ........ ALGONQUIN.......... ...... Sunday June 7, at 1:00 p.m
Friday, June 5, at 3 p.m .................... COMANCHE (NxW).......... Thursday June 11, at 4:0a.m-
Tuesday, June 9, at 3 p.m .................... IROQUOIS .................. Sunday, June 14, at 6:00 a. m
Friday, June 12, at 3 p.m .................... ALGONQUIN .............. Thursday, June 18,'at 10:00 a.m
Tuesday, June 16, at 3 p.m............... ...... COMANCHE (Nxw), ....... Saturday. June 20, at l:00p.1'
Friday, June 19, at 3 p.m .................... SEMINOLhE................. rPursday June 25, at4:00-a.m
Tuesday, June 23, at 3 p.m ................... AE.GONQUIN... ...........Sunday, June 28, at 6:00 a.m
Friday, June 26, at 3 p.m .......................(COMANCHE .(NEW) ...... Thursday,- July 2, at 9:30 axm
Tuesday, June 30, at3 p. m .................. .SEMINOLE.... ........... Sunday, July 15, at 12:00 noonz,



St. Johns River Line.

For Sanford, Enterprise and Intermediate Points on,

the St. Johns River.



"EVERGLA.E[-"
Capt. W.A. 5HAW,
Leaves Jacksonville, from foot of Laiura Street, at 5:00 p. m. TUES-
DAYS and SATURDAYS, for PALATKA, SANFORD, ENTER-
PRISE and Intermediate Landings on .the St. Johns River.
Leaves SANFJORD, 5:00 a. m. and ENTERPRISE 5:30 a. n.,
MONDAYS and THURSDAYS for JACKSO'8VILLE.

General Passenger and Ticket Office, 204 W. Bay St., Jacksonville.


A J. COLE, General Passenger Agent, F. M' IRONMONTGE4R, Jr., Fla. Passm. A.L,
5 Bowling Green, New York. 204 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, na&
AL H. CLYDE, A. T. M., JO]L . HOWARD,-Flas.Arlt. Agent,
5 Bowling Green, New York. oot o f oran Street, Jacksonville, FIl.
THEO. G. EGER, T. M., J. A. LESIaIE, Superintendent,
5 Bowling Green, New York. Foot of Hogan Street, Jacksonville, FIl.,
WM. P. CLYDE CO &C., General A4ents.
12 So Delaware Ave., Philadelphia. B Bowling Green, New Yor:k..


OCEAN STEAMSHIP COIMPANYp

SAVANNAH LINEj,
0. M. SORREL ...... .... M.. .a.. .
The magnificent steamships of this line, with unsurpassed cabin accommo-
dations, sea spray baths, electric lights all night, unexcelled table and im-
proved Ventilation, and sanitary plumbing, are appointed to sail as follows:
Neow York to Savannah avnnA to New York.'
Fier 8135, North 17ver V.Tm. Central (90.0 Ieridian) Time-as below. -
Kvansas City...... .: .. .auray, u e \1 City of Birmongl.am.... Saturday. June 13,.:00 pn-,
8^it- of mA:::..... :Tes- J-^ 16t-- *" ..... T-^S;a ,,--, lfo:,, S,
Cit o AuusiW~t........... uesa, J tune 16 a 01 .""cooche6 ......... ....... Tuesday, June,16,, 9:00 philt
City ofBir mingham ... ......Thursday, June 18 KansasCTthursd. ay, Jun e lSV n00 m U I
Nacoochee ....................... Saturday, June 24, City of Ang'-s ......... Saturday June 20,16t00 PM
,ityansasBit Ly .t .. ....... ..... .T u r sday Jun 27 tyof B irm gingham .......T u sday, June.. 3, 4:(L
Nat o0c ee ..a. ... ... TuesaaF, June!5 N cohe........ T usa ,J t 5 :0P
Cit o Brmng atu.... .. .... Saturday, June 2 ana City- ....... Sauray Juned 27.e9-0) p
N oobe...... ...... ...... Tuesay, 31) Cit.y of Atirhaut .......... To Wady, Jun ie 31), 9:00 p a
G. N. SORREL, MaU I..-- New_ lPery>35 27 _-1ri "---.-r_',y ....-. ------.. ',.
Boston $o.S-vS n ab,'" .; '"',,- -.'- -' '::" ,.' '. -of"
' Lewas'Wharf--3 1t n>. Calling ait Philadelphia:; *- :..,, ,- H pton_ t :- *- > '. I
Chattahoochee...................-ThursdayrJu e.8 .. "Cenbr l "0 0
Gate ....... .G a nt e . -- -^ ^ ^ ^- __- :
-BronAB-DSON N&-BARiKA.D; Agentn. Lewf-'Wh.r.. Chattahooohee ..... ..Thmuday Jumel, 2Sk;0oJ p -,
PhiladelphLia to Savannsb. ,, '"
Pier 39, Delaware Ave. Savas h Ito PhIladelphla
St'met Gate City (pass ax, d fi t)Sat.June 13, 6 pm Central (900 Meridian) Time-as below. ,
St'mer City of Macon (fr't only),Tues. JunelC6, 3 pmI/ I
St' Chattahooehee(passandfr't) Sat. June 20, 6 pm For rretlht Only. /
S'mer GatS City (pass.and fr't),Sat. June 27, 0 pm
Stfmer City of Macon(ftr't only), Tues.Juce2U.3jm City of Macon............ Tuesday, June 23,4:00 pm.
M. C. HAML'OND. Agent. 13 South Third R- City of Macon ............MondayJnulyv 6. 92;0 0im


For further information, addrem
NEWCOMB COHEN, Trav. Agt-P!/
K1 W. Bay St., Je 1,. i -s
ager, W. P. TURNER, G. P. A.,
baltin ore, Mil


J, CAROLAN, Agent,
Savannah, 0a
C. WHITNEY, Traffic Mf na
Baltimore. Md


ANTI-5KEET Kills Mosquitoes.

To clear the room of flies ANTI-FLY
For Sale By All Druggists, 10c per box.


SOUTHERN FUEL AND SUPPLY CO.

Locatbd in Yard F. C. & P."R. R.

WOOD, COAL, BRICK., T.TMF., SHINGLES, Etc.,


40 wA/wmt BMy St.


Telephone, ti l=!/,


DAILY FLORIDA CITIZEN, WEDNESDAY JUNE 17. 1896.


TO PROTECT THE SUBURBS
'[

Action of The ,Bond Trustees


CLEARED OF THE CHARGES


COLY[E STEAMSHIP COMPANY


ENLARGETHE0 FIRE DEPARTMENT.


Ordinance and Resolutions Sent to
the City Council To Authorize
the Expenditure of Sufficient
Money To Make the Changes.
$

The convention at Ocala. did not pre-
vent the Bond Trustees from holding
their regular meeting yesterday morn-
ing, as five of them were gathered after
more than half an hour's work, and
the meeting was called to order. The
board had several guests, who came to
the meeting with certain objects to
gain. Among these guests were J. M.
Barrs, the legal advisor of the board,
who had just returned from the field of
battle in Marion County, and seemed
to be jubilant over what he had learned
during his visit there. The others were
Councilmen Marzyck and Bethel, and
their errand was to secure from the
board the extension of the fire alarm
system to the outskirts of the city, so
that it would coincide with the com-
pleted extension of the water pipes.
Councilman Bethel said that the wa-
ter pipes Had been laid in LaVilla to
.the intersection of Johnson and Union
Streets, and he suggested the location
of alarm boxes at the corner of Beaver
Street and the Kings Road, or at
Beaver and Davis Streets, or at both
places. Mr. Marzyck remarked that no
boxes had as yet been located west of
the Terminal Station, and he thought
that the board should place boxes at
certain corners on West Adams or
Ashley Streets. Mr. Marzyck then
passed a box of fine cigars round to
the trustees, and left with his brother
Councilman.
The, .matter on which they had
touched was in line with the action of
the meeting, for it was devoted almost
I entirely to the consideration of the
needs of the Fire Department. The re-
port of the special committee on this
important subject, which consisted of
Trustees Tysen, Cockrell, and Camp-
bell, had prepared its report, and it
was submitted to the meeting as fol-
lows:
Report of the Committee.
"The committee'on 'fire department
would respectfully report that, in ac-
cordance with your directions, it has
visited and inspected the building now
occupied by the. Bridge Street station
of the department, and'in its opinion
this should be condemned on sanitary
grounds- as unfit for. the dormitory of
the men, and also as being entirely un-
suitable for the wants of the station.
There is no hose rack, and no room to
build one, .and the hose, after being
*used, has to be taken to, the Central
Station to be, dried. This is very' in-
lconvenienat, and an element of danger
while the men are away from the sta-
tion,
"The/ committee recommends that a
contract be made with J. S. Pbwell,
who has a lot on Bridge Street, a few
doors north of the present station, to
erect a- building suitable for the wants
'i of the 'department at" that place. He
will make a contract on a five or ten
t ^ea, Jasis to put III.su-i1Ch a building.
['..e, ' ..' .h e'g "t, w ith
r:O2t.w ,.cm. the rent-
l-'I'. _ ' i sbuildinj
r o- r pf t st 1 v n t e d .
[,,'rill n's fol. the

The question of a location for the sta-
twon..othter than on Bridge Street was
Sdisus'sed aft some length. Mr. Foster
though ht that a site could be'secured on
soffie other -street: than Bridge that,
would' beomuch cheaper and quite as
convenient. The question of the city
owning its own stations, including the
buildings and the' lots on which they
stood, was considered and discussed,
and .accordingly the proposition of Mr.
Powell was held in abeyance till the
committee should have time to inVestf-
gate the possibility of purchasing other
sites than the present ones for the Main
i Street and' Bridge Street stations, and
the matter was accordingly recommit-
te d '
What It Will Cost;
The committee also submitted certain
figures that it had: compiled for the im-
plrovement of the entire department.
These figures'included the cost o$ new
,fire stations in Riverside and in East
Jacksonville. They also included the
extension of the fire alarm system to
,those parts of the city where the wires
do not now exist. The city owns the
site. in Riverside where the new, station
is, to be placed, on Riverside Avenue,
near Forest Street. The estimates that
:were (submitted to the board were the
fol!0wing: For the equipment of the
Riverside station, $2,500; for the equip-
..merit of the East Jacksonville station,
$2,500; fire alarm extension and im-
provement,, $4,000; hook and ladder
equipment for the the Central Station,
, $1,550; Riverside station building, $1,000;
S lot and new building for the Central
Station, T$12,700; total, $24,250.
The, legal member of the board de-
clared that a special ordinance would
',be necessary to authorize an4, provide
for the expenditure of the money to be


used in, these improvements, ana ac-
cordingly a resolution was prepared to
accompany a suitable bill fo r an ordi-
nance to the City Council.
The other business transacted by, the
board yesterday was to authorize the
purchse by the Chief of the Fire De-
partment of two ball nozzles for $76.
The matter of the purchase of a new
horse for the department was' left to
the chairman of the board, and the
question of procuring a new safe .for
the use of the board was settled by
empowering the secretary to advertise
/for one, delivered in the office of the
board.' /

REVIEWING THE DOCKET.
Judge Call Takes an Inventory of
-the Work of His Court.
in the Circuit Court yesterday morn-
ing Judge R. B. Archibald moved that
Thomas Sunderland, an attorney-at-
law of Illinois, be admitted' to practice
in the Circuit Court here. The motion
was granted.
The chancery docket was then taken
up, and the'following cases were dis-
posed of: 1 *
Judge disqualified in the cases of H.
A. L'Engle vs. J. B. and Ella fJ. Roche;
D. W. Glass & Co. vs. Thyrza Walker,
administratrix: S. M. S.cruggs and wife
vs. G. M. Chopin, administrator; ,C.
.,Carkhuff'vs. J. M. Coleman.
Dismissed under rule-C. 0. Living-
son vs. Es~ther L. Booth, Ellen G. Mit-I
chell vs. M. C. and Mary A. Jordan; R.
A. Connnor vs. R. von Balsam; Olney &
Love vs. Bexley, Cellon et al.; John M.
Roberts vs. Isabella D. Roberts; W. B.
Oven vs. J. C. Williams; Emma T411-
man vs. George Tillman; McCallum &
S.:mn vs. Culpepper & DuPont; H. Starke
vs. Rosella H. D. DeWitt; Frank & Co.


MERCHANTS AND MINERS TRANSPORTATION COMPANY'S
STEAMERS ARE APPOIMTE TO BAILL
From SAVANNAH for BALTIMORE
Every Wednesday and Saturday (standard time), as follows, |
WM. CRANE, Captain Chas. James...........................................Wednesday, June 17, at 10 a. m-
D. H. MILLER, ()aptain G. W. Billups........................................Saturday, June 20, at 1 30 p. m
BERKSHIRE, Captain J. W. Kirwan..... ............................ Wednesday, June 24, at 5 p. m
WM. CRANE. Captain Chas. James................................................ Sautdrday, June 27, at 7 p.-mi
And from Baltimore every Tuesday and Friday at 3 p. m.
-Lowest Freight and Passenger Rates to Baltimore, Philadelphia, WashingtUm, and point* reaoket
via Baltimore. Well-ventilated steamers, adapted to carrying FruB and Vegetable. aasenver ,Woru
modatlons unsurpassed,


MALLTORY STEAMSHI| P LINE.

New Yorl, Philadelphia and Boston.
Sailing from Brunswick, Ga. direct to New York.
B PASSENGER SERVICE.
Via Fernandina (F. C. & P. Ry.) Via Everett, All Rail, F. C. & P..
and Cumberland Route.R. and So. Ry
Lv. Jacksonville ...... 9:20 a. m.'
Lv Fernandina ....... 1:00p.a. ,. Lv. Jacksonville ..... 4:05 p. m-
Ar. Brunswick ........ 5:30 p. m. Ar. Brunswick ........ 7:30 p. x.-
D~aily except Sunday. Daily.
Passengers allowed on board for supper on Thursdays.
PROPOSED SAILINGSt
Lv. New York, Pier 21, E. R., 3:00 p.m. (Standard Time.) Lv. Brunswick
Friday. May 29............................... RIO GBIANDE ........................ Friday, June 5, 1:0'0 a. m,
Friday, June 5................................. COLORADO....................... Friday, June 12, 6:00 a. m,
Friday, June 12 ............ ; ................. RIO GRANDE ....................... Friday, June 19,11:30 p. m.
Friday, June 19 ................................ COLORADO........................ Friday, June 26. 6:30 a. m.
For general Information, steamers, trains, rates, etc.,gapply to any railroad agent, or to
A. P. MURPHY, Trav..AgtJacksQnville, Fla. CHAS. DAVIES, Agent, 220 W. Bay St., Jacksonville. Fln
H. H. RAYMOND, General Southern Agent, Bmnswiok, Ga.
0. H. MALLORY & CO., General Agents. Pier 20. E. River. and 3 Broadway, N. Y.


NEW YORK DENTAL PARLORS.








Testmonials hrom Leadg Mimzens:
"I do not hesitate to recommend Dr. F. A.
Henley as a thorough and competent dentist in
every respect. The bridge work recently exe-
cuted for me proves the doctor to be an expert
in modern lines of dentistry.
(Signed) "A. W. FRITOT."
"I am greatly pleased with the bridge work
done for me' by Dr. Henley. I do not hestitate
to say that he is a first-class dentist. I had
the work examined by experts North, and they
pronounced It an elegant job.
(Signed) "D. W. TRUMPELLER."
PRICES WILL BE AS FOLLOWS:\
Gold Fillings, $1.00 to $1.50
Other Fillings, .50 to -1.00
Plates, .. 8.00 to 0o.00
Full Sets, very best, 12.00 to 15.00
Crown and Bridge Work a Specialty.
Special attention given to the correc-
tion of all irregularities and diseases -of
the teeth and gums.


CHAS. A. CLARK,

Funeral Director and Embalmer,
40 and 42 W. Forsyth St., Telephone 180.
......JACKSONVILLE, FLA .....
Open Day and Night.


Frank S. Tyler,





NORTHERN, CENTRAL, AND NORTH WESTERN POINTS,
Daily.
Everett, 10:37 a. m.; Darien, -- ; Savannah, 12:18 p. m.; Columbia,
No. 3R. 4:18 p. m.; Charlotte, 8:20 p. m.; Greensboro, 10:48 p. m.; Danville, 12:00 p. m.;
8:20 Richmond, 6:00 a. m.; Lynchburg, 1:58 a. m.; Washington. 6:42 a. m.1 Bal,
a. m. timore, 8:05 a. m.; Philadelphia, 10:26&a. m; Nw York, 12:53 p. m;; Boston,
9:00 p. m.
No. 3V arrives at Jacksonville from above points at 9:00 pI. m.
Everett, 10:37 a. m.; Macon, 4:45 p. m.; Atlanta, 7:55 p. m.; Chattanooga,
4:10 a. m.
No. vu
2:00 Sunday only to Fernandina.
p. m.
No. 34. DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY-
'05 1 Everett, 6:35 p. m.; Fernandina, 5:20 py m., Brunswick, 7:45 p. m.
p. m.

Everett, 9:15 p. m.; Savannah, 11:15 p. m.; Augusta, ; Columbia, 4:00
No. 36. a. in.; Charlotte, 8:50 a. m.; Greensboro, 12:05 p. m.; Danville, 1:40 p. m.; Rich-
mond, 6:40 p. m.; Lynchburg, 3:35 p. m.; Washington, 9:40 p. m.; Baltimore, 11:25
.5 0 p. m.; Philadelphia, 2:56 a. m.; New York, 6:23 a4 m.; Boston, 3:00 p. m.
Arrives Asheville, 1:40 p. m. Leaves Ashevill#, 2:45 p. m.; Cincinnati, 7.15
p. MO. a. m. No. 35, return, arrives Jacksonville at 9:00 a. m.

Pullman Sleeper through to Cincinnati via Asheville.
Through Sleever for Cincinnati, via 1f aeon and Atlanta.

o DAILY-
o. -. Everett, 9:15 p. m.; Macon, 2:15 a. m.; Atlanta, 5:50 a. m.; leave Atlanta, M1:6
6 5 0 p. m.; arrive Chattanooga, 7:05 p. m.; arrive Cincinnati, 7:20 a. m.
6:50 Leave Atlanta, 6:00 a. m.; Birmingham, 12:00 noon; Holly Springs, 7:"
p. m p m.; Cairo, 2:15 a. m.; St. Louis, 7:44 a. m.; Chicago, 2:20 p. m.
Memphis, 10;20 p. m.; Springfield, Mo., 9:43 &. m.; Kansas City, 6:10 p. a.
No. 33 arrives Jacksonville, 8:35 a. me

WESTERN DIVISION-NEW ORLEANS AND SOUTHW]EDSTERX
No. 2. POINTS.-Only Through Gar Line Between Jaeksnvtlle and
New Orleans.
9 : 1 5 DAILY-
Baldwin, 10:00 a. m.; Lake City, 11:25 a. m.; Live Oak, 12:13 p. m.; Madison,
1:13 p. m.; Monticello, 2:35 p. m.; Tallahassee, 3:30 p. m.; River Junction, 5:15
o m p. m.; Pensacola, 11:01 p. m.; Mobile, 3:05 a. m.; New Orleans, 7:86 a. m.
Return train No. 1, arrives Jacksonville, 7.50 a. m.
WESTERN DIVISION-LOCAL.
No. 22. DAILY-

5:50 Baldwin, 7:05 p. m.; Lake City, 10:45 p. m.; -Live Oak, 12:15 a. m.; Madison,
2:00 a. m.; Monticello, 4:20 a. m.; Tallahassee. C:30 a. m.; Quincy, 8:10 a. m.1
P.m. River Junction, 9:40 a. m.
No. 21 arrives Jacksonville from above pZ!:!.x 9:25, a. m.

SOUTH FLORIDA POINTS.
Lfcwtey, 10:58 a. m.; Starke, 11:16 a. m.; Waldo, 11:50 a. m.; Gainesville, 1:25
No. 9. p. m.; Cedar Key, 5:30 p. m.; Hawthorn, 12:56 p. m.; Cltra, 1:24 p. m.; Silver
Springs, 2:08 p. m.; Ocala, 2:22 p. m.; Wildwood, 3:23 p. m.; St. Catherine, 4:09
-9 | 1 p. m.; Lacoochee, 4:30 p. m.; Dad City, 4:46 p. m.; Plant City, 5:41.p. m.; Tampa,
6:35 p. m.; Leesburg, 3:58 p. m.; Tavares, 4:24 p. m.; Apopka, 5:10 p. m.; Or-
M. lando, 5:45 p. m.; Winter Park, 6:20 p. m.
Train No. 10 arrives Jacksonville 2:45 p. m. from the south.
DAILY-
Lawtey, 11:16 p. m.; Starke, 11:37 p. m.; Waldo, 12:11 a. m.; ttGainesville,
No. l3. 11:30 a. m.; Hawthorne, 12:56 a. m.; Citra, 1:30 a. m.; Wildwood, 2153 a. m.;
St. Catherine, 4:51 a. m.; Lacoochee, 5:18 a. m.; Dade City, 5:37 a. m.; Plant
9,.10 City, 5:47 a. m.; Tampa, 7:55 a.m.
Wildwood, 4:30 a. m.; Leesburg, 6:45 a. m.; Tavares, 6:35 a. m.; Apopka, 8:M4
p.m. a& m.,; Orlando, 9:25 a. m. '
Train 14 arrives Jacksonville 7:05 a. m.


SOUTH-BOUND.


Train 209 between Fort Pierce and Miami daily ex- A. & W. BRANCH.
cept Monday, ..3 N.... STATIONS. No. 2. No. 4.
Trains 91, 32. K.,and 78 between Jacksonville'. 9" t & ;.N Smr-r 135p 630 p
and St. Augustine dally. ph 6 6 a L..N' Hw116n... 12 31 4 () p
All other trains south of St. Augustine dallp, p1 122 .; Orange (:'ae .. 1 12 50 p 3 38 p
except Sunday. I :'3'.( l., SO a ,r.Orn-ez" ',tyJ. Lv I 35 p 3 30 p
.... .. .. .. .. : s .. ... ..


BETWEEN JACKSONVILLE AND PURNANDINA.


I


No. Io o 29*llN0.2t


I


"NORTH-BOUND. .


I


No. 36
DAILY. Leave Jacksonville, 4:15 p. m.; Callahan, 4:48 p. m. Arrive Waycroem,
4:15 p. 6:25 p. m.; Brunswick, 8:45 p. m.; Jesup, 7:45 p. m.; Savanna3, 9:30 p. m.
NEW YORK EXPRESS.
No. 78 Leave Jacksonville, 7:00 p. m.; Callahan, 7:29 p. m.; Waycross, :1B p. In.;
DAILY Arrive Savannah, 12:30 p. m.; Charleston, 6:00 a. m.- Wilmington, 11:50 a. m.;
Richmond,, 6:40 p. m.; Washington, 11:10 p. m.; Baltimore, 12:48 a. m.; Phlla-
7:00 p.m. delphla. 3:45 a. m.; New York, 6:53 a. m.; Boston, 3 p. m. Train 78 carries Pull-
man Palace Cars between Tampa, Sanford, Jacksonville, and New York.
ST. LOUIS AND CHICAGO LIMITED.
Leaves Jacksonville, 7:00 p. m. Leaves Waycross, 9:45 p. m.; Arrive'Thom-
No. a asville, 12:55 night; Montgomery, 7:50 a. m.; Nashville, (:25 p. m.; Louis-
No. M2 ville, 2:10 a. m.; Cincinnati, 6:50 a. m.; St. Louis, 7:20 a. m.; Chicago, 7:63
DAILY. a. m.; Mobile, 3:00 p. m.; New Orleans, 8:30 p. m. Leave Waycross, 9:45 p. m.
Arrive Tifton, 12:00 night; Macon, 4:06 a. m.; Atlanta, 7:46 a. m.; Chatta-
7:00 p. m. nooga, 12:55 p. m. Train 22 carries Pullman Palace Sleeping Cars between
Jacksonville and Nashville via Tifton, Atlanta, and Chattanooga, aWd between
Jacksonville and St. Louis via Waycross, Thomasville, and 1Montgom-
ery.
sOUTH-BOUND.
Leaves Jacksonville, 9:00 a. m.; via J., T. & K. W. Ry. Arrives Palatka,
10:45 a- m.; Hawthorn, 11:40 a. m.; Gainesville, 12:45 p. m.; Ocala, 1:25 p. m.;
Leesburg, :S.8 p. m.; Tarpon Springs, 8:05 p. n4; Sutherland, 8:22 p. m.; Dun-
No. 23 Leesburg, 3:38 p. m.; Homosassa, 6:30 p. m.; Sanford, 1:29 p. m.;
DAILY. Winter Park, 2:29 p. m.; Orlando. 2:40 p. m.; Kissimmee, 3:15 p. m:; Bar-
9:00 m. tow Junction, 4:12 p. m.; Lakeland, 4:36 p. m. Arrive Tampa, 6:00p. m.; Tampa
Bay Hotel, 6:15 p. m.; Port Tampa, 6:46 p. m.

Leaves Jacksonville, 9:00 p. m. (via j., T. & K. W. Ry.); Sanford, 2:35 a. ml;
No. 21 Winter Park, 3:42 a. m.; Orlando. 3:55 a. m.; Kissimmee, 4:39 a. m.; Bartow
DAILY. Junction, 6:27 a. m.; Lakeland, 8:15 a. m.; Tampa, 8:06 a. m.; Tampa Bay
9:00p. m. Hotel, 8:20 a. m.; Port Tampa, 8:51 a. m. Train 21 carries Pullman Palaoe
Sleeping Cars between Jacksonville and Tampa.
Trains arrive in Jacksonville from the North as follows: No. 23, 8:86 a. m.;
No. 35 at 12:30 p. m.; No. 21 at 11:50 p m.
Trains arrive In Jacksonville from the south (via J., T. & K. W.) fel-
lows No. 82 at 7:30 a. m.; No. 78 at 4:05 p. m..


r


I


quicker than any other to Chicago.

B. H. HOPKINS,
Fla. Pass. Agent,
Jacksonville, Fla.


SITUATIONS WANTED-Continued.

WANTED-Position by a competent colored
girl to do general housework. Mary Roberts,
825 Ocean Street.
WHITE woman wants position as housekeeper,
linen or store-room, or as chambermaid. Ap-
ply to or write Mrs. Reavley, 318 Newnan
Street.
A WHITE woman wants position as nurse, or
light housework of any kihd. Address M. E.
B., care Citizen.
A Lady, capable of taking charge of house,
wants situation in small family. Address L.
1., Box 733, Orlando, Fla.-


__


bookkeeping; best of references furnished; sal-
ary no object. Address "Stenographer," P. 0.
Box 80, Tampa, Fla.
A LADY past middle life, capable, and a good
sewer, would like a situation where she could
make herself useful. Inquire of Mrs. Reed,
501 West Adams Street.
WANTED-Position by a young married man
- from Tennessee who Is willing to do anything
that Is honest work. Address J. F. M., care
of Mrs. J. B. Bell, with R. G. Dun & Co.,
city.


teN of experience in office and other work
eeks a position of some kind where industry,
pabilitt, and mechanical skill, combined
With high moral character, can be of use.
Steady employment more desirable thin large
salary. Address Melioxa, Citizen office.


WANTED-By widow with little girl, position
as housekeeper in small family. Good home
preferred to high salary. Address I. M. C.,
General Delivery, Jacksonville, Fla.
WANTED-A bright young man would like a

position In a store; can furnish good refer-
ences. Address R. B. Scott, 39 West Forsyth
Street, city.


WANTED-A white woman, age 28, wishes a
situation as housekeeper in a hotel; can give
good references. Write Mrs. B. J4 M., 609
Ashley Street, Tampa, Fla.
WANTED-Position; strong, healthy, young
man wants to learn trade of some kind; wages
no object. Address X. Y., care this office.
YOUNG man wants situation of any kind; can
furnish any reference required; has knowl-
edge of mercantile business. Addrefq X. Y.
Z., care Citizen.
*WANTED-By a respectable lady, a position
as housekeeper; unexceptionable references.
Willing to go out of town. Address or call,
corner Market and Phelps Streets, Mrs. D. C.


T


4 .
*i


>


T


changed ,- 5.. j .:pint- lower, ruled quiet, with
local selling offsetting foreign buyIng. Closed
steady, unchanged to 5 points advan:fe. Sales,
,S.SJ). Spot cffee-Rio dull; No. 7. 1,;141?; mild
quiet: Cordo\'a. 4 tc.lSc.
Cnree, e-Quiet. State large. 5'ii7,:-.
EAz--Steady. Stite and Pennsl,vania. 12@
I.12:, : Wi-rt-.rn i'reh. iI;_tI",:.
rl.-in,,n-- Qui,-t.
Tu r|...:ntin.-- "2 uiet, :"', : ,.':,:.
R.'i.:-e-Firnm. D'on e thi:'. fa i.r tt extrtL. 2-2 ,'6, :
Jar-an 5:..
M.:.li.-;es--Stea:i.y.
C.:tt.:.n Seed Oil--Slow.
Suu~ar--Raw dull. Refined stead:.%
Chicago Markets.
Chi-.ago,. Ill., June i6.-The prob,1,al.le a,.:ti.:n .:of
the Republican convention on the .:urr-:n.:.v
question exercisedi a distinct lnfluenc.e :,on wh-e.-t
to-day, and was a factor in the firmness w-ith
which the market closed, July showing a gain
o 3,ic over yesterday's close. Corn and oats
both ruled firm, and closed 1@%c higher re-
spectively. Provisions were practically un-
changed.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Opening. Highest. Lowest. Closing.
Wheat, No. 2-
June ..56%@% 57% 56% 571/4
July ..56%@% 57% 56%@% 57%
Sept. ..57%@% 58% 57Y6 581/4
Corn, No. 2-
June ..27/4@38. 27/ 27Y4 27%@
July ..27/@% 28% 27 28/8@y,_
Sept. ..29% 29% 29 29/@%
Oats, No. 2-'
July ..17/ 17% 17Y, 171i,."-,
Sept. ..17% 17% 17% 177/
May .20% 20% 20% 20Y2@%
Mess pork, per bbl.-'
July ...$7.12% $ 7.15 $7.10 $ 7.15
Sept.. .. 7.25 7.32% 7.25 7.32%
Lard, per 100 Ibs-
July ... 4.15 4.15 4.12/ 4.15
Sept. .. 4.32% 4.32% 4.27% 4.30
Short Ribs, per 100 lbs-
July ... 3.82 3.85 3.80 3.85
Sept. .. 4.00, 4.00 3.92% 4.00
Cash quotations were as follows:
Flour steady; No. 2 spring wheat, 57Yc; No.
2 red, 60%@61%c; No. 2 corn, 27%@23%c; No. 2
oats, 17c; No. 2 white, 17%c; No. 3 white,
18%c; No. 2 rye, 31%c; No. 2 barley nominal;
No, 3, 22@31c; No. 4, 20@23c; No. 1 flaxseed,
81%c; prime Timothy seed, $3.00; mess pork, per
barrel, ,$7.10@7.15; lard, per 100 pounds, $4.10@
4.f2; short ribs sides (loose), $3.80@3.85; dry
salted shoulders (boxed), 4@4%c; short clear
sides (boxed), 4@4%c; whisky, distillers' fin-
ished goods, per gallon, $1.22; sugars, un-
changed. I
Naval Stores.
Charleston, S. C., June 16.-Rosin, $1.22. Tur-
pentine, 22%c.
Wilmington, N. C., June 16.-Rosin firm;
strained, $1.32%; good, $1.371.' Spirits steady;
machine, 23c; irregular, 2214c. Tar firm, $1.10.
Turpentine steady; hard, $1.30; soft, $1.70; vir-
gin, $1.80.
Savannah, Ga., June 16.-Spirits firm; water
white, $2.10; window glass, $1.95; N, $1.90; M,
$1.75; I. 1.67; H, $1.65; G, $1.55; F, $1.50; E,
D, C, B, and A, $1.40. Sales, 3,028.

Napoleon's Favorite Carbineers.
When Metz surrendered, twenty-five
years ago, the famous carbineers of the
Imperial Guard, who formed part of
the garrison, were disbanded. The sur-
viving officers of the corps held an in-
teresting anniversary dinner in Paris.
The regiment "Royal Carabiniers" was
formed in 1693 of picked companies
.from the other cavalry regiments. It
fought in all the battles of the Ancien
Regime from Fleurus :to Fontenoy and
Frederic the Great's wars. Their motto
was first "Nee pluribus impar", and
:afterward, "Toujours au chemin de
l'1honneur". The uniform in which they
are frequently depicted 4n Messonier's
pictures, a gilt cuirass with silversun-
burst and the red plume in the helmet,
was given to them by Napoleon, with
whonm the carbineers were favorites.
At NVaterl,_o. they made a'famou.z
charge under Kellermann's lead.

The Confederate Uniforms.
From the Richm.ond iVa.) Dispat,:.h.
Though the* regulation uniforms of
the Confederate Army were gray, the
close of the war found nearly all of our
men. and some of our officers, wearing
.homespunsui,1s of variot, colors, or,
atl least, of _v'trlous sri --r-gray. -,so-
called "*butternut" suits were greatly
[In v Q _nt being thus


Time table So. 6-ln oi


SCoast Ry. Florida Cientral and Peonsolar Rlailroad,:
r.ct i1. 18e,9.. SHO -T LI NE.

Lv. Jacksouville. Time Crd in wlfa t IB' r wlna T A- IQ Uo


- in v juarect n U.JA*O J isX m. JX0


NORTH BOND.

YfATION$. Nn. 7,3 No. 32'N-.2.-M

M iani 5. ..:... I 5 111 j a
Le.m on 'ri 5- 5 ip1, ....... :. i i ;
Ft L aud"rd l i '-,;7 .. .... .. .. .. .....
L it .. ,; ;. I Z 2 :
W Palin B.: .!. 7 :3,'1 a ...... 1 .. ........
W Jupirer | -7 a ... ... \ ...... ...... .. .
Jenden ...... .. a ..... 3 12 r ..... I .......
Eden ..... 1, -4 ....... 2 I | ...... .......
Ft Pierce. 4 ,1 a ....... 3 I ...... .......
lastian 1 i, a ....... ....... ....... .......
M elbourtie. II a .. ....... .... .. .. .......
Rat t GCalle.. I I 3% a .. .. ....... ....... ......
Rockldg .... 12 06 p ....... ....... ....... .......
Cocoa ....... 12 09 p .... ....... ....... ...
Titusville.. 12 50 p ....... ....... ....... .......
New Sfiyna 2 00 p ....... ....... ....... .......
Port Orange 2 22 r ....... ....... ....... ......
Daytona.. .. 2 33 p ....... ....... ..... ... ......
Orm ond .... 2 45 p ....... ..... ..............
E Palatka... 4 23 p ....... ....... ....... ....
San M ateo .. 5 50 p ....... ....... ....... .......
San M ateo .. 3 00 p ... ........ ....... .......
Palatka .... 4 50 p ....... ....... ...... .
Palatka 4 00 p ....... ....... ..... .0. ......
St A tilgustin 5 10 p 7 00 a .. ...... .......
St Augustin[ 5 15 p 70 ... ... ...
Jacksonville 6 35 p 8 15 a ....... I..[... ..'....


No. 37 No 2-1-4


STATIONS. No. 31
LvJa'?k-,,n" l !]ie -1 15 a
ArSt. Augu-rnll,,, 'i a
Lv sr A u u 1utzI llu 11.1 '": f.
Lv lla'l inf- .. I 1 11.1 i
L. Pa alka. I *2J- a
Ar Palatka.. I ,I.
Lv Palatka. ii -, a


Lv






&







Ar
LvE
Ar I
Lv
ArIE
.Lv! f
*ArjJ


7 15 I'
8 25p


A.r San Mlt..
Lv ban Matv,..
LTy Ormond.....
Daytona....
Pt Orange ..
Nw Smyrna,
Oak Hill ...
Titusville...
City Point..
Cocoa .... ..
Rockledg ...
Eau Galhie..
S. arn ......
Melbourne..
Sebastian...
St Lucie. ..
Ft. Pierce.:.
Eden ........
Jensen. ....
Stuart .......
Aliclia.... ...
Hobe Sound
W Jupiter..
Riviera......
W P Beach;.
L. Linton ....
Ft Laud'rd,
LemouCity
Ar Miami ......


II I.I1.1.1 a .. .. .

12,5? p .......
1 07 p
1 8 p .. .....
1 50 p .......
2 15p .......
2 53 p .... ..
3 23 p .......
3 31 p .....
34p U
403 p ......
4 06 p .......
4 13 p .......
4 67 p ....
5 46 p
6 05 p
6 32 p
6 37 P
6 45 p
6 57 p .......
7 17 p .......
7 30 p .......
7 56 p .......
8 05 p .......
8 42p .......
19 35 p .......
10 20 p .......
10 30 p


....... .......
....... ......
....... .. ....
....... .......

.... .......
....... .......
....... .......
....... .......
....... .......
...... .......
....... ...
.... .. .......
....... .......


4 1 0a
5 18 a
5 31 a


8 07 a
9 30 a
11 08 a
1 15 p
3 GO p
3 25 p


xnese Tine Tauble snow the times at vw.hlq-l wAwWv' expected to arrive at and depart
from the ve'veral stations, but their arrival 4ro t P ,t f.e times stated I' not guaran-
teed, nor does the Company hold Itself respoWzitle-op .l dixlay or any consequences arising
therefrom. '
J. R. PARROT, ,'J04A PH RICHARDSON,


Vice-President.


MIAMI ROUTE A EY WEST.
The Elegant Side-Wheel lr City of Key. West'
-. ;, ,

Is appointed to perform service ag fo I'. mmencing May 27, 1896.
Leave MIAMI 5:00 a. m. -, Thursday, and Saturday.
Arrive KEY W'EST 1:01)" *'0 iariaay.
RETURNING-Leave KEY 'W,j" a. m. every Monday, Wednesday,
and F riday. .... ..7 .
Arrive MIAMI 4:00 p. m. same day. Connecting at Miami with
FLORIDA EAST COAST RAILWAY. ONLY 28 HOURS-
Jacksonville to Key West, including .1l ;at.Miami of one night, which
through passengers are privileged U0 d the Steamer, without ex-
AIEEtra charge. ''

ARCHER HARMAIN, President. l. ORLEY, General Manager.

Key West & /11, ship Co.,


SLEPINlG CARS--Nos. 35 aua 5O carry --unman Sleepers between JacKsonvine ana
New York; also day coach between Jacksonville and Charlotte; also through Pullman Sleeperx
for Cincinnati by way of Atlanta and also 'via Asheville. Nos. 37 and 38 carry through sleep-
ers between Jacksonville and New York and Tampa and New York. Nos. 1 and 2 carry
sleepers between Jacksonville and New Orleans.


THE TELEGRAPH' ,IAIKES.


FAIRLY ACTIVE BUSINESS ON THE
STOCK EXCHANGE.

1Positive Buoyancy in the Leading
Shares Was the Feature of the After-
noon-Closing Showed Suhstantial
Gaint--Railroad Bonds Active.
[By Associated Press.]
NewYo.rk, N. Y., June It6.-The stock market
to-day w a- fairly active, with the railroad
st.:,,:-ks unusually prominent in extent oft busi-
ness. Some irregularity was apparent in the
fortnoon operations, but the last half of the
session was marked by positive buoyancy In the
leading shares. Covering of shorts occurred on
a, large scale, and there was fair buying for
. 'commission account. The closing was at the
'best-figures of the day, and showed substantial
o ;gains over last night's final figures.
Railroad bonds ruled strong and active, an'd
':' made material gains in many issues, extending
"to 2 per cent in Fort Worth and Denver'City
-first trust receipts, gales'were $1,818,000. Trans-
- :.actions in, Governments aggregate $336,000, the
; -,buying being chiefly for Investment account.
^ CLOSING QUOTATIONS.
-'Atchison ............ 15Y Norulk,. & West, pfd .. 10%
,; Adams Express.;.... 147 North Amer,can Co 5%
"Alton, Terre-Haute.. 58 Northern Pacific..... 4%
'Alton, T. H.,-pfd ..... -- Northern Pac., pfd... 14y,
American Express... ll U. P., D. A G ........ 3
SB. ,. ..... ....... 18 Northwestern........104%
-0,anadian Pacific.... 62% -Northwestern, pfd...148
:i .' Canada Southern .... 51 New York Central... 97
-'/ Oeintral Pacific ....... 16!4 N. Y A N E ......... 40,L
'Ohes. & Ohio ........ 16% 0. & W .............. 17
-Ohicavc, ,& Alton. ...155 1,0regoB Impr'vment. 11 "
S' 1, B. & Q ........... 80.4 Oregon Navigatibn.. .14
.hieago Gas ......... 68Y4 0. S.L. & U. N ...... 8
'Consolidated Gas .. 160fi Pacific Mail .......... 26
,-0. 0. C. & St. L ..... 37% P. Dec. A Evans..... 14
Colo. Coal & Iron.... 1% .fittslymrz ............ 163
: Cotron O, Certis ... 12% 1,,nimin Palace.....157
Del. U u'lbon ........ ',: Reading .............. 15 41
Del Laci a We.t ... .l_ 1 RioG. W ............ 15
Den. & it. u., p i|. .... ,v-m Rio 0. W., pfd.... 7.. 42
; Dit.,A C. F. Co...... 160 Rock Isiand ......... 726
Erie ................. 154 St. L. & S. F. let. prd. -
Rr ie, pfd. ........... 371/6 St. Paul .............. 79-M
o Fort Wayne ......... 160 St Paul,'pfd ......... 128
,Great Northern, pfd. 118 St. Paul d O ......... 44Y
0C. & E. 'I., pfd ..... !. 98 St. Paul & 0., pfd .... 125
Hocking Valley..... 16Y Southern Pacific...... 19%
/Illinois Central ...... 93Y4 Sugar Refinery ...... 122Y4
.St. Paul & Duluth... 20 Tenn. Coal A Iron ... 26q
K. A T., pfd .......... 26 Texas Padiflc ........ 88
Lake Erie & W. ..... 19mi Tol. & 0. Cent., pfd., 70
,-Lake Erie & W., pfd. 71:4j Union Pacific ........ 8%
L.$ake Shore .......... 154 U. S. Express ........ 40
LeadTrust...: ....... 26, Wabash, St. L. & Pac 7%
L. & N................. 52% W., St.L. & P., pfd.. 18%
L. ,, N. A...... ._... 91j Wells Fargo Ex ...... 97
W Manhattan Cons'd... 104 4 Western Union...... 85A
X. & C .............. 15 W. A L. E...... ... 10%
Michigan Central.... 961' W. A L. E., pil... 34
', Missouri Pacific..... 24A St. P.,-M. A M...... .. -
Mobile & Ohio ...... 214. Southern Ry., com.. 9%
W fasivillef Chat .... ti8 Southern Ry., pfd. 29>6
N S. (Iordage .......... 52 Tobacco............... 66%
VS. Cordage, pfd..... 10% Tobacco, pfd........ 98
N J. Central........ 107%, Cotton Oil ptfd
] Money Market.
Money on call steady at 1@2A per cent; last
:l 3oan, 21; .closed, 2%. Prime mercantile paper,
-4@5 per cent. Sterling exchange steady, with
actual business in bankers' bills at $4.88%@
-4.88Y for demand and $4.87%@4.871 for 60 days.
-Posted-rates, $4.88@4.88/ and $4.89@4.89%. Com-
.; -mercial bills,. $4.89V.
Silver certificates, 68%@69c. Bar silver, 68%c.
Bank clearings, $132;221,498; balances, $11,-1
S ondo,122,.71.d, J 1
London, Englanid, June 16.-Bar silver, 31%


U. S. 48, new reg..... 118 M. K. T. 1st 4s ........ 83q
U. S. 4s, new coup...118 M, K. T. 2d 4s ........ 59%
(U. S. 5s, reg........... 113 Mutual Union 6s. ....1If
: U. S. 5s, coup ........ 113 N.'J. Centtfen 5s. 119%
U. S.,4s,reg ........ 108% Northern Pac. lsts...ll6%
IV. S.:4w, coup........ 109Y4 Northern Pac. 2ds .... Il1
U. S.28, reg .......... 94% Northwest Consols.. 138%
Pacific 6s of9 96 ..... 100% N. W. S. F. deb. 5S... 109%
Atchison 46 ......... -.1 R.G. We l iats ....... 7Ni
Atchikon. Second A.. 42%'% St.lPaul Cnsolsi 7 ..132
Canada So. 2,is ...... 1.-4L St. 0 A P. W. 5A.. 1141,
Cen Pac. Isti. c,'96. 1)29 N1 s 79%
Den.'& K;. 0. 7s ...... 111.1 113
Den. a R. 1. 4s ...... 9114 ... '"
F. r ie 2d ;..... .... w ;, 64.. 21
-0. H. A S. A. 6a ...... 16,5 .103
U. H-. Lt S A. 71 ...... 97 .(h3,
H. a T.Cent. 5.3.. ... W-9, .1
H.. T 4'`fnt. 68 ...... 10.l j
Hoernment bonds stj cent
her for the new fol dul. .

.. Cotton

lower under-dBi
of Texas rains;
s, but again tur
t- the session, cl-os,i
deine of 40-11 points.
Spot coitton Closed i
Futures opened' steal
71 if. Jan uary. C:.714,:
1;*'; Jun", 7.F0Oc; J ]
tert eml:,er, 6.77c; OC i ember,
,_"Deceml.,er, P.73c.
Futures closed ctea,. Jan-
uary, f.77.?: February. 6.S2c: March, 6.$6c; June,
,7.47c: July,,,'.48c; August, 7.47c; September,
C.74c: Octobbr, 6.73c; November, 6.71c; Decem-
ber, 6.73-.?.'
New Orleans, La., .June 16.-Cotton--Futures
tia.l'. Sales, 35,300. June, 6.95-96c; July,
f^-%7.': August, 6.83-84c; September, 6.48-49c;
/* O,,tober. C.43-44C; November,, 6.42-43c; Decem-
f" ,er. ...-Vkc; January, 6.48-50c; February,
,, .52-54c. ,.
Liverpbol,, England, June 16.-Spot" cotton
.closed in'moderate demand. American middling,
fair. 4 11-32d;'good middling, 43-32d; American
'middling, 4d; low middling, 3 29-32d; good ordi-
-nary, 325-32d; ordinary, 319-32d. Sales of the
day were 8,000 bales, 4,500 of which Were for.
-speculation and export, and included 7,300
American. Receipts, 11,000 bales, including,
"2,2.00 American. Futures opened steady and,
'closed steady at the advance. Ameriban mid-
S, dling, I. m. c., June, 4 29-64d; June and July,
3 58-64@3 59-64d; July and August, 3 58764d;
/ August and September, 3 56-64d; September and
: 'October, 3 48-64d; October and November, 3 44-64
@3 45-64d; November and December, 3 43-64@
73 44-64d; December andl January, 3 43-64@
"3 44-64fl; January and February, 3 43-64@3 44-64d;
February and March, 3 44-64@3 4&-64d.
General Cotton Receipts.
Norfolk, Va., June 16.-Cotton steady. Mid-
-dling, 7 5-16c ;.low middling, 6 15-16c; good ordi-
i nary, 61/4c; receipts, 163; exports coastwise,
'351; sales, 26; stock, 8,911. 1 N
Wilmington, N. C., June 16.-Cotton firm.
Middling, 7%c; low middling, "-6 11-16c; receipts,
-5; exports coastwise, 500; stock, 5,004.
Savannah, Ga., June 16.-Cotton steady. Mid-
-dling, 7%c; low middling, 6 15-16c; receipts, 506;
stock, 10,918. "
Augusta, Ga., June 16.-Cotton steady. Mid-
dling, 7%c; low middling, 7%c; receipts, 6;
*,shipments, 62; sales, 62; stock, 7,524-.
Charleston, S. C., June 16.-Cotton nominal.
Middling, 6%c; receipts, 7; exports coastwise,
-1,543; stock, 12,468.
Philadelphia, Pa., June 16.-Cotton firm. Mid-
dling, 8c; low middling, 7yc; good ordinary,
,6%c; net and gross receipts, 35; stock, 8,187.
Baltimore, Md., June 16.-Cotton steady. Mid-
r dling, 7 11-16c; low'middling, 7 5-16c; good ordi-
S -nary, 6 11-16c; gross receipts, 465; exports coast-
' ..-wise, 1,500; stock, 13,131.
" \ \ Boston;,. Mass., June 16.O-Coton quiet. Mid-
*dlin* 7 11-16c; low middling, 6 11-16c;, good
ordinary, 6 11-16a; net receipts, 970. gross, 259;
- :'exports to Great Britain, 51.
New Orleans, La., June 16.-Cotton steady.
'Middling, 7c; good middling, 7%c; low middling,
6 13-16c; good ordinary, 6 9-116c; receipts, 758;
exports coastwise, 2,010; sates, 2,450; 'stock, 84,-
801.
New York, N. Y., June 16.-Cotton quiet.
-Middling, 7/c; gross receipts, 4,447; exports to
G Great Britain, 5,849; forwarded. 1,111; sales, 122.
all spinners; stock, 114,352. Total to-day-Net
:receipts, 1,781; exports-to Great Britain, 5,900;
"stock, 275,418. Consolidated-Net receipts, 8,843;
--exports to Great Britain, 14,404; to France, 397.
,General Produce. /
/ New York, N. Y., June 16.-,Flour-Quiet but
-steady. Rye flour dull. Corn meal quiet; yel-
low Western, 65c; city, 66c.
Wheat*-Spot steadier. No. 1 Northern, 67%c
'f. o. b. afloat. Options steady and advanced
during the, day on local covering, smaller
: -world's shipments than expected, strong closing
French cables, less favorable harvesting re-
-turns, and rust in the spring wheat fields; held
firm all day, and closed %@%c net higher. No.
"2 red, June 63%c; July, 63 3-16@64 11-16c, closed,
"683/4c; August closed, 63%c; September, 63 3-16@
1; "641'c. closed, 63%c; December, 643@65%c, closed,
.. 5%c. '
Corn-Spot film. No. 2, 33%c !evator, 34%@
.347c afloat; steamer yellow, 34c. Options firm
and higher on smaller, car lot estimates and
sympathy with wheat. June closed. 33n-c: July,
"33&4S34a.c. closed, 34%sc: AugustL. 35@35c. closed,
356: September. 35Li@35 9-16c, closed. 251.c; Oc-
tober closed, 357c.
Oats-Spot dull. No. 2, 22Vc; No. 2 dejlvered,
231-jc: No. 3. 21t-c: No. 2 white, 24.4c, No. 3
-white. 281ic: track white. 24@274c. Optlorns dull
-and f~eatureles. June closed, 22c; July closed,
22t^c.
Wool--Quiet.
Lard-=Steady. Western steamed, $4.15; July,
t4 JK nntnnifl TflSn~f1 aioalv


Leave Jacksonville... M 20pa 3p 4 05p 650 pp Leave Fernandina.p.. 730a,[ 7 Arrive Fernandina. .; 930al 312p1 520p 8 50 pi ArriveJacksronvllle ... 900al 900al 135 Vl900p- 741p


*Daily except Sunday. Trains marked thus tt do not run on Sunday. tSunday only.
Ticket offices 202 West Bay Street, cornerHogan, and Union Station. Tickets sold aid
baggage checked to all points. Trains leaveUnion Depot Station.
J. tE. Marshall, City Ticket and Pass. Agt. Walter G. Coleman, General- Traveling Agent.
R. W. Campbell, Passenger Agent.
N. S. PENNINGTON, Traffc Manager. A. 0. Mae DONELL. Gen. Pas. Agt.,


t. ''


...THE GREAT THROUGH CAR LINE... ,
Time Table In effect May 17. 896. Trains will leave Jacksonvilleas follows


A


I


WEST INf'IA FPV8T MAl. *"...
Leave Jacksonville, 8:00 a. m.; Callahan;'8:29 a. m. Arrive Waycross, 1:50 a.
m.; Brunswick, ; Jesup, 10:55 a. m.; Savannah, '12:20 p. m.;
Charleston, 6:24 p' m.; Richmond, 3:40 a. m.; Washington. 1i. m.; Baltimore,
8:20 a. m.; Philadelphia, 10:46 a. m.; New YorkX 1:23 p. m.; Boscon, 8:30 p. m. Ar-
rive Thomasville, 1:39 p. m.; Montgomery, 8:45 p. m.; Nashville, 6840 a. m,;
Louisville, 12:27 p. m.; Cincinnati, 4:20 p. m.; St. Louis, 7:20 p. m.; Chicago, f:66
a. m.; Mobile, S:46 a. m. New Orleans, 7:26 a. m. Arrive Tifton, 12:45 p. m.;
Macon, 4:20 p.-m.; Atlanta, 8:05 p. m.; Chattanooga, 1:00 a. m. Pullman Pal-
ace Sleeping Cars between Tampa and New -York; between Jacksnvllle and
New York. and to Cincinnati via Montgomery..


~~


ly Li


No. 32
DAILY.
8-00a..m.


} H (,AR SERVICE going and





r!ifed to'July 0oth



Wlorida Points

to Richmond.
TODD, Div Pasp. Agent,
I Jacksonville. Fla.


tl


ram. ,=o f; tWWu-t h There/, wasi _-=
rpade t .gray" -eloh. ye'-rflne-/'ndji 'ft,
--iich was made at- te- -rehshaw
woolen factory in this city.

A Bright Idea. I


A good idea, so simple that it is a
wonder that the thousands who take
out patents did, not think of it earlier,
has been ev61,ved by a St. Louis man.
Xt is to transfer the mucilage on the
envelope from the flap to the body of
the envelope where the flay laps. Then,
in sealing an envelope, one can mois-
ten with the tongue the comparatively
clean and tasteless paper, and need no
longer taste the unwholesome, ill-tast-
ing, and perhaps unclean mucilage.

Bland for the Silver Dollar.
Ex-Congressnman Bland never wears
a collar, except on Sunday, puts on
knee-high boots and trousers three
-inches ,to. short. He chews a quarter
of a pQund of tobacco a day, lives on
a 160-acre farm in Missouri, and is
proud of the fact. He says he is poor
but honest.


Via Plant System, the


Add


SITUATIONS WANTED-Continue


WANTED-Neat, tidy girl to do second
work and help In dining-room. Apply
once at 23t West Duval Street.


WANTED-Milliner and saleslady. Inquire
E. Wood, 323-325 West Bay Street.


WANTED-An expert stenographer and ty
writer. Address X. 0. A., Citizen office.
WANTED-Intelligent Christian lady to hanr
the finest Christian work out. Good return
F. W. Gibbs, 120 Julia, from 8 to 9 o'clo(
a. m.


WANTED-Man and wife,, white or colored
man to work on "Pineapple Grove"; woma
to do cooking and washing for family of (f
five adults. Or a woman to do cooking ani
washing. Will pay good wages to competent
persons, and, if satisfactory, will refund pas-
sage money to this point. Address F. J. M.,
Jupiter, Dade County, Fla.
WANTED--Live agents In every large town in
Florida and Georgia. Big sales and latge
profits to the right person. Address P. 0.
Box 77, Ocala, Fla.


HOTEL ARRIVA.S.

DUVAL--C. H. Baker, McDonald; Joe J.
"'Hockstadler, Chicago; Joseph Namias, Darien,
Ga.; Joseph S. Walker, Savannah; S. J. Boyson,
- Wisconsin; A. C. Clervis, Tampa; A. B. Bal-
lard, Tampa; W. B. Clarkson, city; Major
Frank A. Butts, Wasfiington, D. C.; L. S. Peck,
city; J. N. David, C. B. .Kells, New York; H.
J Greenbut, Florida; C. 0. Sturtevant, city;
C. H. Martin, Orlando; Benjamin Gates, Mount
Lebanon; N. Merry, New York; John S. Franz,
Tampa; Miss Vira P. H1lll Cocoa; W. C.
Mrs. W. C. Barnes and child, Melbourne; W. A.
Cooper, Mrs. W. A. Cooper, Orlando; Thomts
H. Lewis, Philadelphia; S. E. Muriel, DeLand.


Democratic Convention.


5 hours and 20 minutes


WANTED-White pastry cook. 112 West For-
syth Street, city.
WANTED--Young white man, as waiter; must
be reliable and have good references. Ad-
dress, Mrs. J. V. Brown, No. 4 Bridge Street.

SITUATIONS WANTED.


R. L. TODD, C. H. HOWARD, G. W. PARKHILLs
Div. Pan. Agent. City Pan. Agent, Ticket Agent.
Jacksonville. Jacksonville. Jacksonvll.
B. W. WRENN, B. M. JOLLY, L C. MWFADDBN.
Pasn. Traf. Mar., Savannah, Ga. D. P. A., Tampa. Aust. Gen. Pass. Agt.. Savannah.


> MISCELLANEOUS.
WALL PAPER cleaned on application to
Prof. Eckford, the-dancing-master, and made
to look as good and bright as new paper. Send
your order to 207 East Forsyth Street.
ALL lovers of dancing are Invited by Ptof.
Eckford, the dancing teacher, to come to the
Carleton House and enjoy a nice little soiree
dansante next Friday night, at 8 o'clock.
Prof. Eckford will give the soirees every week
during the summer. All respectable ladies,
girls, and gentlemen Invited.
PIGEONS for sale at 35~cents a pair. Mrs.
J. P. Krantz, Cosmo, Duval County, Fla.
DOWN-STAIRS FLOOR, with bath. 35 "West
*#Church Street.


(Persons deairlun situations can ad-
vertise in this department
without charge.)
WANTED-Position by a practical bookkeeper;
twelve years' experience; good references.
Small country town preferred. Address A.'
B. W., this office.
WANTED-A position by an experienced sten-
ographer, who also thoroughly understands


No. 9. I No. 23 Corrected to May 17.18N.


No. 21.
* 9 00pm
9 S7 pm
9 47pm
i60 i pm
11 26pom
11 62 pm
12 07 am
12 22 am
12 40am
1 13kam
1 20am
1 45 am
..........


Local
Mixed
Men Wed
and Fri.
.i6' iiom.
It 24 am
11 49kam
12 16 pm
12 60 pm
2 35 pm
3 20 pm
4 00ppm
4 20pm
3 20pm
..........


No. 32. No. 3W No. 78.
7 30 n .......... 405pm ..........
6 50arm Loca l 3 38pm ..........
6 38 am Mixed 331pm ..........
........ Tue Thur .......... ..........
S6uOam and at. 309pm ..........
443 o 3 256pm 2 22 pm ..........
426am 248pm 1 l9 pw ..........
4 10am 224pm 1 47 po ..........
3 3am 1$6pm 1 33pm ........
353am 129pm 1 19pm..........
267am II 23am 12 47 am ..........
249am 1045am 12 41 am ..........
235am 1016am 12 30am ..........
.................... -*12 10 pm ..........
.......... .......... 1 07ppm ..........
.......... ........ 9 i n ..........
......... .......... t7 10 m ..........
.......... .......... 6 45 am ..........
..................... t 6 30 am ..........
1 T oai 9 10* ia 1156 am ..........
I 1sam .......... 10 42 amB..........
9 40 lept .......... a 65e ..........
6 03pPu .......... 7 45 am ..........
.......... ....... ... 620am ..........
6 00pm .......... 7 W0am ...,.....
* 4 05pm .......... 7tOH m ..........
2 30 pm Tahnday md S .
9 30 pm Wedn-day A"
12 S0 pm Weda**"y &ad Bt=*Wdu


* 9 00am LT......Jacksonville..... Ar
9 27 am Ar ...... Orange Park ......
9 3t am ........... Peoria ...........
9 67 am .... Green CoTe Springs ....
10 453am ............ Palatka .........
11 11 am .......... Satsumab.........
11 21 am .......... Pomona ..........
11 38 am ....Crescent City Junet ....
11 W6 am ...... .... Seville ...........
12 256pm ...... De Leon Springs.....
s2 32 pm .......... Ulenwood. .... ...
12 48 pm ......... Beresford ..........
1 07 pm Ar ........ DlLand ........LT
12 10 pm LT ........IDeLand ........ Ax
t 1 25 pm Ar ...... Enterprise ...... LvT
3 23 pm Ar ...... Titusville ....... Lv
3 36 pm .......... Mt. Dora..........
3 50 pm ..........,Tavares ..........
1 1 29 pm Ar ........ Sanford..... ..Lv
2 40 pm ........ Orlando.........
4 43 pm ......... Lakeland..........
5 46 pm .......... 11 00pm ........fPu taeGorda ........
6 00pm ........... Tampa..; ........
6 46pm LvT...... Port Tampa. .... Lv
9 30Dpm Lv ...... Port Tampa...... Ar
3 00 pm Ar...... Key Went ....... Ar
6 00 am Ar ........ Havana. .Ly


..........
..........
..........




......,....


WANTED-Position as bookkeeper or clerk;"
have had experience in banking; can fur-
nish good references. Address G. K., care of
'Citizen.
WANTED-Position by a widow as house-
keeper In small family or any other place of
trust. Good references. Address W., P. 0.,
Plerslie, Fla.


MONEY to loan, city gilt-edge security. Gifford,
201 Main.


HELP WANTED.
(Wersons wishing help can ut rtlie
tot this department without cost.)
WANTED-First-class barber. None other
o need apply. Mulatto preferred. Address W.
Williams, Live Oak, Fla.
WANTED-Man and wife, white or colored-
man to work on "Pineapple Grove"; woman
to do cooking and washing for family of (5)
five adults. Or a woman to do cooking and
washing. Will pay good wages to competent
persons, and, if satisfactory, will refund pas-
sage money to this point. 'Address F. J. M.,
Jupiter, Dade County, Fla.
WANTED-A middle-aged white woman to
cook and do general housework for small
family. Call at No. 106 Riverside Avenue,
city.


WANTED-Situation, general housework or
dining-room girl. Address V. D., care Citg
Izen.


.. ...... ... ....... ..........

.......... 7 001m ..........
..... b .... 9 29 am ..........
.......... t 7 40am ..........
"......... 11 00min ..'..'...'.
.......... 11 40am ..........
Monday and Thursday
Tuesday and Priday.
Wednesday and Saturday .


A VIRGINIA lady wishes situation either as
principal or assistant In a school, or teacher
In a family. Fifteen years experience. Eng-
lish, music, Latin, French. Address Miss
J. G. Gray, Summit P. 0., Spotsylvania
County, Va.


Ulaily tually. *xtwpt aunda


Trains 21 and 32-Through Pullman ieeptng 'are Betwen Jacksonville and Port Tampa
Train 23 leamng JacksonVille at 9:0o a. m. dally, arrive at Hawthorn at 12:1 a. m.; fterllol :
pm., Oeala 2:16 p.m., Leeburg4:00 p. m. Brooksville 6.W p. m. daily. Train kvimgla Jaem"llI0 *a$
a. m. arri ._ Oakland 2:57p. m., Leooce 6:2 p. m.. Tarpon springs 6:1& p. =aC arafr9:12 W m
St. retersburg 10:16p. m., dailo except unday..
W. B. OOMIN. General Saurtntndent. 0. D. ACKEULT. GSr--S wl sWgr AfoW


WANTED-Agents, local and traveling, to sell
bonds for United States Bond and-Mortgage
Company, in Florida, Georgia, and South
Alabama. E. J. Holmes, General Agent,
Gainesville, Fla.


WANTED-By a young married man, any kind
If honest work; have had experience In bank-
, bookkeeping, and railroad office work;
can give Al Jacksonville references; must
have employment at once. Address Ruby,
18 Bay Street, Brunswick, Ga.
WANTED-White boy, 18, wishes work in of-


WANTED-By settled white woman, position
as housekeeper for widower; very fond of
children. References exchanged. Address
Lizzie, Citizen office.


WANTED-Agents, local, and traveling, to sell
bonds for United States Bond and Mortgage
Company, in Florida, Georgia, and South
Alabama. E. J. Holmes, General -Agent.


DAILY FLORIDA CITIZEN, W .DNESDAY, JUNE 17, 1896.


Florida East


I:':[l generall Passenger Agent.


KEY W


No. 38 No 90t No.34*o.36*o I


$1

ROt


.hmond,


JacksonvillRic

__---.- ...- -- t ; q- . 'l"
-- --*r W l ^ ^. ., ss~i '


PLANT


SYSTEM.


~PT',


l ',T, .' ?.. . return!
ick ts '...d.. "26th ..,

Tickets S01d JMH' 26alh


One Cent per Mile


$27.8o

',OUND-TR1P

nville to Chicago.


Via

e & Nashville Ry.


THE TROPICAL TRUNK LINE.

Jacksonville, Tampa and Key West Railway
JOSEPH H. DURKEE. Receiver.


MAVNARD'S TICKET AGENCV.


I







- -IIIII(IICIC-~"~-(


QRE~C~3C3C3C~K30C~C~OQC~QQM30C3CX3C~Yb


94 0 Rd % P, W&V % ovo % FUYYa w


JAS. Y. WILSON,
/ at 33 East Bay Street
Has the Newest and Freshest line of ,.l
Fancy and Staple Groceries
Prompt Delivery of Goods . in the city.
Guaranteed. Telephorne 1o-. 82.


SAVINGS A TRUST BANK OF FLORIDA.
H. ROBIN80V, Presidient. -- WM. RAWLINSON, Cashier.


Transacts a General Banking Pusiness. Receives Savings Accounts,
and Credits, 4 per cent. interest, quarterly.



FRANK E. WOOD

Starts His Annual Summer Clearing. 5ale
This week of Dry Goods, Clothing, Ladies and Gents' Furnishing Goods,
Millinery, and Notions. ,Agent for the Celebrated Standard Patterns.
Sheets given free. Call tfor one.. 323-325 W. Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla.
J. H. NORTON. L. Z. BAYA.


STime-Tried an,! Fire-Tested.
FIRE INSURANCE.
INSURE WITH

J. H, NORTON & CO.,
39 EAST BAY STREET.
The Best Is Cheapest. Refer to Patrons Who Have
Had Losses During thk Last Twenty-Six Years.


Telephone No. 41 Established 1869.


In their wholesale department they are closing out th
balance of their Spring and ummer Goods at and below cost
previous to their annual stock taking. This is a great oppor
tunity for merchants throughout the tate, and one they *I
should take advantagcre of.



THE C. B. ROGERS COMPANY, I

4 IMPORTERS AND
WHOLESALE OROCERS..... .


Provisions, Grain, Hay, !


-


.... Fairbank Canning Company Lon Brand Caoned Meats.-


Our Business Confined to the Trade Only.
Orders from Consumers Neither Solicited m w Desired.



Quotations Made Promptly on Application.


I j


I


I


Stoves, Tinware. Doors, 5ash, Blinds. Paints, Oils.
....Farming Tools, Barbed Wire.....


HARDWARE,
Iron and Steel. Guns, Rifles, and Ammunition.
PLUMBING. STEAM. AND GAS FITTING A SPECIALTY.
.,,AO "KSOM VI LL, PL*A.


ness. Depositors offered every facility which their balances,
business, and responsibility warrant........


HInil'S pe)

$8.98.
Furniture and Stoves.
1 Corner Adams and Clay Sts.


n I .. 1 z .
,a a5 >

Time of 1 0; 44 .
observation. 0 5
0 8 0
C S. E
M aulf Q>P


Ladies and Gents' Carried in Stock by
our Agents. Terms Liberal.
MV'M U MMAY & MBAkKER F.
LAMPS, BELTS, PANTS GUARDS, ETC.

THE BEST Are the CHEAPEST.


-


The CL.EAVEL.AND FURNI-TURE CO.,

Will Save You ...-.CASH TALKS LOUD.
Money this Month. ,-
ST.J" R, ISr I T T. lRIEm. T 0.

A HANDSOME PARLOR LAMP
Given FREE with .

Every 1s Purchame.
FT & R A LOW PRICE FURNITURE STORE


.3

P", a Iva:

'SOWe


AU -


S"PATEES. "


*e


I


17, 18i96.


Sspeecn is ,silvern. Some of the dnle-
gates, in the hotel, who were evidently
ighbrant of what was going on, called
for the police, saying that somebody
was making -so much noise that they
could not sleep.
THE HILLSBORO DELEGATION.
An Amusing Fight Over the Q.ues-
tion of Proxies.
[Special to the Citizen.]
Tampa, June 16.-The delegates to the
State convention at Ocala were most
actively engaged yesterday making
preparations to leave their business for
a few days. Some became very much
exercised in the work of obtaining
proxies, and some amusing gyrations
resulted. The great object 'for obtain-
ing the proxies appeared to be the con-
test over the Treasurership, and it was
in this that C. B. Collins,, the incum-
bent, showed his strength by the man-
ner in which his friends, who were on
the delegation stood' by him' and
worked in his behalf.
Ever since Saturday much wire pull-
ing has been done in Ybor City to se-
cure the proxies of two delegates. The
Baya contingent worked hard, and
after securing the proxies they were so
elated that they ventilated their grati-
fication. The friends of Mr. Collins,
Who had been unaware of any such
move, took up the lines of the fight
early yesterday morning, and went to
Ybor City in. full force. The delegates
who had given proxies were diligently
worked uponf and about 4:30 the friends
of Mr. Collins boarded a, street car to
return down town. It was their turn
to be elated, for they stated that they
had succeeded in having the proxies
given to the Baya crowd revoked, and
had them in their vest pockets.
No sooner had they returned down
town than the Bayaites learned of their
action and success, and, although the
time for departure from the city was
within an hour, one of them went to
Ybor City post haste again to interview
the two delegates, who had traded to
both sides. The result of.this move by
the Baya people is ur known, but the
interview with one bf the delegates was
quite animated, and was witnessed by
several, who were awgre of the condi-
tions.. At the moment ., of departure
of the delegates !it was conceded that
the Collins' crowd was in the majority,
and as the delegates would vote as a
unit Mr. Collins was all right.
New Election in Gainesville.
[Special to the Citfzen.]
Gainesville, June 16.-It is generally
understood that a mass meeting will
be held 'in .this city on Saturday, June
27, to pass resolutions. asking the new
executive committee to call a new elec-
tion for" the' entire county, to make
Democratic nominations. As there was
no 'fraud or irregularity in the recent
primary, with the exception of Gaines-
ville and Yular, the successful canli-
dates will protest against. this. All
are Willing to have a new' election in
the Gainesville precinct, but do not
want'to g further. It Is not probable
that the election will be called. ,
Branford Political Notes.
[Special to the Citizen.]
Bran ford. June 1A.-Senator Call spent;
Thursday night in Branford and went ,
to Old Town on Friday, where he made,
a speech, and returned to Branfo.rd by
steamer on Friday night. He remained
here until Saturday afternoon, when
he -left for Gainesville. He did not:
speak here.
Hon. T. P. Ch'naires and J. J. Johnson
of Old Town stayed over here on their,
way to the State convention at Ocala.
Gold-Standard Democrats.
, .. [Special to the. Citizen.] :
tayfoross,-Ga,,-June 16.-A movement
is-bein'g started 'a'.Savanrin h-1Y a-nunm-
ber of prominent gold-standard Demo-
crats for the organization of a McKin-
ley club for the gold-standard Demo-
crats of Chatham Couhty. who would
rather see McKinley President, than to i
see the silver-standard Democrats elect
their man.
THE ASCOT RACES.
Aristocracney Present in Forle To
Witness the Sport.


AL SALE of I
liable Plated Ware
.-Note the prices marked on
in our Show Windows.
0
F & CROSBY, 8
Jewelers and Importers. 8


I


nando, F. E. Saxon; Hillsboro, G. B.
Sparkman; Holmes, W. C. Mason;
Jackson, J., T. Whitaker; Jefferson,
John R. West; Lafayette, contested;
Lake, F. L. Russell; Lee, J. E. Hendry;
Leon, W. A. Rawls; Levy, W. H. An-
dersori; Liberty, J. E. Roberts; Madi-
S son, C. P. Asheley; Manatee, John W.
Jackson; -Marion. C. J. Strozier; Mon-
roe, F. W,. Knight; Nassau, W. W.
Farmeir;t, drnge, J. N. Whitner; Os-
c-ola, J. M., Lee; Pasco, H.: C. Griffin;
Polk.A R. 0 Cresap; Putnam, W. M.
Williams; Santa Rosa, W. J. Williams;
St. Johns, R. J. Oliver; Sumter, W. D.
Hunter; Suwannee, H. F. Dowman;
Taylor, S.: H. Peacock; Volusia, J. W,
Perkins; Wakulla, J. J. Harrell; Wal-
ton, J. J. McCaskill; Washington, J. H,
Daniel.
; After the appointment of the com-
mittee, the convention a4ljourned until
5 o'clock for dinner, ana to give the
./ committee" on 'credentials time to re-
port.
The convention was .called to order
a, again promptly at 5 o'clock by Chair-
man Pasco, who announced that the
.report of the committee on credentials
S was inorder. No representative of the
committee being present, a motion pre-
vailed appointing a committee, of two
to call on the committee ,to -ascertain
when it would' be ready tq report.
The chair appointed Messrs. Gilchrlst
of DeSoto and Genovar of St. Johns.
During the absence of the committee
the convention took.in informal recess,
and the First Battalion Band rendered
two concert numbers before the corm-
m nitte-. returned. Returning Mr. Geno-
var announced that the credentials"
committee sent Word to t'he convention
that it would not be ready to report
b. before 8 o'clock, and' probably not
then. ; 1 r ,
The convention then adjourned until
8 in .- 1, j 1 I I .
Son after 8 o'clockk 'Senator Pasco
again called thlie conve-nti:n to order.
The statement was made that the.com-
nmittee .on credentials -would not., be.
ready to re p ,rt for'several hours, and
'the onvention adj,:,urned until 9 o'clock
.'' ) to-morrow morning. But few of the
delegates were present, as it was/ un-:
derstood that the committee was not
S ready to report.
CREDENTIAUSi PASSED UPON.


r:


aOLIE AGENTS P'OR


I


C'aires Delegaflion from Lafayette
Sented-Alexander Ignored,.
[Special to the Cftllen:]
Ocala, June 16.-The credentials com-,
S inittee has found itself With much nore
work on hand than it was thought
Should be the", case when )it was ap-
pointed at tThe-,roon session of the con-
vention. The committee./ with Mr.
SArchibald of Brevard as chairman and
%" Mr. Anderson of Le%, as secretary,
was il continuous session from 3 o'clock
until -7:30, *hen it took a recess of an
hour for supper.
The afternoon session was consumed
in disclosing of the Lafayette County
contest. This resulted in the seating
of what is knrswn as the Chaires dele-
gation .in preference to the Day dele-
gates. The Executive Committee of
Lafayette County called primaries, the
apportionment being based on the reg-
istered vote in' the county and not
upon the Democratic vote, as was pro-
vided in the call of the State Demo-
cratic Executive Committee. Both
factions in the county participated in
'_' the..primaries. Upon the completion of
4.'r the temporary organization in the
..o''n -v.,opvenation the' Chaires wing
hadeVit'. theta 'irfiminates wNere illegal, in-
NMI ;y*l^^.6t *.E>,aoq*tn j.bas of( elshtAf1j
i, ',:i*ofnA, aI, 'persons, irrespective" of poll:
"' .tids. were gi, a voice in the conven-
n. t.eo This cdlclusion being rejected.
'.,.... ,, the Chaires delegates-left the hall and.
held a convention of their own, elect-
S ing.fdelegates to the State convention.
Mr. Chaires presented" his side of the
ease to the committee, and Mr. Day ap-
peared in the interest ot' himself and
associate delegates.
A motion was made to seat the
Chaires delegation, and an amendment
T: wasF offered that the Day delegation be
sea t ed. A substittrte was then pro-
posed. that both delegations be seated
with a, half vote each. ,-' ? ,.
On the last-named proposition' the
,, vote was 17 for and7 against. 'The
,' amendment as thus amended, that the
)ay delegation be seated, was then
put an.l l bst by a vote of' 7" for and 34.
against. 3 voting blank. The original
nption..that" the Chaires delegation be
'- seted. was' then passed without oppo-
s i t io n
The credentials committee,,met again
, after supRer, and t,-,ok up the IVolisia,
, .. matter, in which 'Jeemfis" Alexander
('. h brought up a contesting delegation.
/ This was deemed to be- of such little
imp-rtance that the Stdte comm ittee
did not even diznify'it: With the' name
of a ec-ptest. Judge Stewart present-
ed the claims of his delegation before
; he committee, and Mr. Fitts those of
hie Alexander delegates.. The vote was
Unanimous for seating the Stewart
delegation. In this case the regular
convention was held at the appointed
time, and delegates were elected repre-
,. sting the Stewart faction. The Alex-
n" ader faction did, not participate ifithe
convention, but held one elsewhere.
The committee will present its report
to the convention at 9 o'clock to-mor-
row morningg.
'*~ '' -
ANOTHER SILVER CAUCUS.
Delegates to Chicagoq-As to tte State
Ticket, They Give It Up.
-,' ,,, [Special to the Citizen.'
O,. cala, -June 16.-The 'silverites held
another caucus to-night behind doors
that wereI closed to'all who would not
subscribe to their catechism of 16 to 1
Sor bust. General Bullock presided, and
speeches were made by Bullock, Sena-
tor Call, and J. G.' Davis of Palatka.
S Senators Call and Pasco were nomi-
nated in open caucus as silverite can-
didates for. delegates to the Chicago
convention. A committee was after-
ward appointed to select the six other
'delegates, and to provide, for resolu-
tions and an executive committee, and
Stoselect State candidates, for the sil-
ver wing of the Democracy. The com-
mittee reported in favor of H. C.
Wright of Sumter, R. W. Davis of Put-
nam, I. B. Carter of ,Jackson, B. H.
P Palmer,of Columbia, and Nat Walker
ofWaktulla as adidtional delegates.
The committee recommended General
;, Bullock as :the .silverite candidate for
.'. Governor. r
SA lively debate ensued, in, whicJh
many delegates stated that while they
Shad been instructed to vote for free
silver, so far as a platform and dele-
gates .to the national convention were
/ concerned, they did not intend to bring
,the financial question into the nomina-
tion of State candidates.. The discus-
; sion ended by the giving up of all hope
of combining upon free silver candi-
dates for State officers.
= Senator Palmer, J. G. "Davis, and J.
mH. McKinne of Jackson County were
' made the spokesmen of the silverites in
"' the convention to-morrow.
'' The following were named for mem-
'hers of the State Executive Committee:
J. A. Carlysle, Alachua'; F. J. Pons,
Baker: Tomkins. C. B. Collins, Marion;
Dancy, Duvaf; R. G. Wright, Sumter;


C


LAWRENCE HAYNES, President.' *" JAS. A. MARVIN, Vice-President
E. A. GROOVER Sec'y and Treas.


INSURANCE


GENERAL-


AGENTS


Hay, Gra~inH.ar-,d lF"ertilizers.
1 -to 6 Foot Laura Street.


of featherweight champion. of the
world. The fight was fast, especially
after the. sixteenth round. .Both, men
were very scientific, and put up a mag-
nificent fight. Neither received a.
scratch. ;'
Killed by Falling Lumber. -
[By Absociated Press.'.
St, Louis. Mlo., June 16.-While a gang
of a dozen or more men and boys were
piling lumber in Knapp ,& Stout et'
pany's yards this afternoon,',a tal-Ple
of heivy timber toppled..over,, -kUL ng.
tWo boys and- severely'. injriirg r.


DKBOMMJB YA]Et]D'


, AW lt ,.-P.IiAiN33 .M-nT" ".
Palatka, Fla.'
,'.. .**: T


otiherrs. The killed a '^--1 i3^ B ^' *'J.^ 'i^ -^ ^ ,. S _
man anA.--W!iUliam. StOll. A. -. R .'-- l j4
'' i.t. ^ ^'- ^ W^
*; W f TT'l en rI"TKT "? ;' i "s* -- .'<" .... -^*" ... ... ". "''
WEATHER BUSL;TIN.
WATEBULL, ., Dancing the'Cancan
The Weather Bureau turnlshes the follo, ls ---
observations, taken at the same momentum o"'
ttime (8 o'clock, p. m., 75th meridian time), at is a very lvely movemet. The llvellert
the stations named. movement In Canned Goods Just now, how-
9* ... ..ever, is going on. in our store
Department of Agriculture, .I e ln
D r Weather Bureat" Prime Groceries of all kinds comprise our
l u 1, 1 9 stock of food products, which have conquered
Jacksonville, Fla., June 16,' 1896. a triumphant admission to almost every house
in town.
Tills Is the biggest case of table turning bn
,0 a, record, as the tables have been turned over to
us tO be supplied with a feast of good things.
sat i d The bill of fare finishes off the table, and our
Stations and grand collection of Canned Goods, farm, gar-
State of weather. ; 0 den, and dairy products, Teas, Coffees, Spices,
State of weather. i g Extracts, 'Flavors, Sugars, Molasses, Frults,
S 3 S.:- Cereals, and Food Specialties will put any
bill of fare at the top notch of excellence.
- o 6 1 We are State agents for the celebrated St.
.0 1 S 1| Louis A. B. C. Beer. Also have a choice stock
Atlanta, pt. cloudy ......30.0284 86 s *... of Wines, Whiskies, Tobaccos, and Cigar.


A large stock of dry Cypress flooring, ceiling, slding, mouldings, shingle
lath and pickets always on hand, thus assuring prompt shipments. CyprnA
mouldings of all patterns a specialty.
When at home, write us for prices; when up our way, come and see us.


Bsoston, pt. cloudy ....... 30.16 68 80 sW
Buffalo, pt. cloudy ...... 30.06 68 68 nfe
Chicago, cloudy .......... 30.06 62 66'i ne
Cincinnati, pt. cloudy .... 30.02 78 82 anv
Corpus Christi, clear .... 30.068286 aeo |
Davenport, cloudy ....... 30.00 74 l s
Detroit, clear ............. 130.0616817 :neoy
Dodge City, pt. cloudy .. 29.889298 S.'
Galveston, clear ......... 30.06 82 86 sw
Hatteras, cloudy ........ 30.12 74 76 se '
Jacksonville, pt. cloudy.. 30.12 76 85 e
Jupiter, cloudy .......... 30.08 76 84 n
Kansas City, pt. cloudy .. 30.02 8.4 86 se
Key West, cloudy ........ 30.08 82 88 e
Marquette, pt. cloudy .... 30.02 70 70 'se
Memphis, clear .......... 30.00 80 84 n
Montgomery, pt. cloudy ..: 30.02 84 90 s
New Orleans, clear ...... 30.04 82 86 sw
New York, cloudy ...... 30.20 62 70 se
Norfolk, cloudy ......... 30.14 72 80 se
Oklahoma, clear ......... 30.02 84 86 se
Pensacola, clear ......... 30.04 82 86 s
Philadelphia, raining .... 30.16 62 64 s
Savannah, cloudy ........ 30.10 76 84 se
St. Louis, cloud? ........ 30.04 80 86 e
St. Paul, pt. cloudy .... 30.02 7678 se
Tampa, cloudy .......... 30.10 74 90
Vicksburg, pt. cloudy .... 29.94 84 90 s
Washington, cloudy ...... 30.22 66 76 se
Wilmington, cloudy .....30.12 74 80 se


12....
6 .08



8 ....
10 ....
12 .24

.6 T
12
10 2
*' .24
S ....
12. .
8 '....
*
6 T

10 .40

lo
* ....

*' .10
* .. .


[By Associated Press.] ,,
London, England, June 16.-Great
crowds gathered at Ascot to-fday upon
the opening of the Royal Week,, includ-
ing the usual heavy, turning out of
members of' the aristocracy. The rac-
ing will close on Friday next.
Eight horses started in the race for'
the Ascot stakes, 1,000 sovereigns. M.
de St. Alary's Arlequin won, Lord
Durham's Son of Mine second, and J.
S. Morrison's Piety third. The dis-
tance/is about two miles. The owner
of the winner, M. de St. Alary, fought
a duel in Paris yesterday, and was
wounded in the breast. In spite of
this he yas present at Ascot to-day.
Eight horses ran in the Coventry
stakes of ten sovereigns each, with 1,000
sovereigns added, for 2-year-olds. Leo-
pold de Rothchild's Goletta won, Mr.
Fairis' Eager second, and the Duke of
Devonshire's Minstrel third.
The Prince of Wales stakes of fifty
sovereigns each,. with 1,000 sovereigns
added, for 3-year-olds, was won by the
Duke of Westminster's Shaddock, the
Duke of Devonshire's Balsamo second,
and Lord Durham's Drip third.
L. Brassey'g Pride won the Gold
Vase, valued at 200 sovereigns, given
by Her Majesty, -with 200 sovereigns in
specie, for 3-year-olds and upward, dis-
tance two miles, five starters.
Atlantic Yacht Club Regatta.
[By Associated Press.]
New York, N. Y., June 16.-The thir-
ty-first annual regatta of the Atlantic
Yacht Club and the rape for the Gould
cups for schooners and sloops were
held to-day. The Emerald won the
$1,000 Gould cup over the Colonia, Amo-
rita, Fluke, and Elsemarie, beating the
Colonia three minutes four seconds
actual time and the Amorita one min-
ute nine seconds corrected time. The
race for the Gould cup for sloops was
won by the Wasp over the Hera by
thirty-five minutes and thirty-four sec-
onds, 'actual time. The Hera had a
time allowance of eight minutes thir-
teen seconds. 8


s.


---WHOLJESALE AND RIETAIL-


15


202-206 and 210 East Bay St.,
Jacksonville, Fla.


'.I


Are
Ftgh- Grad
and
Lowr- Priced


JOHN. L. MARVIN, Pres.
H. T. BAYA, Cashier.


..*.


No. M32.
Capital $100,000.


JUDGE R. B. ARCHIBALD, Vice-Pros
THOS. W. CONRAD, Assistant Cashier .


-*Velocity of wind less than six miles an
'hour.
T-Rainfall too small to measure.
A. J. MITCHELL,
Observer Weather Bureau.
Local Weather Observations.
Jacksonvlle;' Fla. TJune 16 1896.


Victor Wheels, 1894 Model
Victor Wheels, 1895 Model


$45
$50o


Out of date only in price-Light
weight-Handsomely finished, and
warranted-Cal1. or write

SABEL B ROS.,
Foot Laura Street.
Also complete stock of Boys' and
'Girls' wheels, from $12.50o to $35.


8 a. m .... Pt. cloudy 30.18 74168182 n 41....
8 p. m ..... Pt. cloudy 130.12176 68 76 e 5 ....
Maximum temperature, 85; minimum temper-
ature, 69.


Yale Crew at Henley.
[By Associated Press.]
Henley on the Thames, England,
June 16.-The party of oarsmen from
Yale University, who are to compete
at the Henley regatta in the contest for
the Grand Challenge Cup, arrived here
this morning from Southampton. They
were under the guidance" of Robert
Cook, business manager of the Com-
hercial Advertiser of New York, 'who
has coached the Yale crews. The oars-
men were welcomed on the platform
by the Mayor and corporation of Hen-
ley, and crowds of people were assem-
bled about the station anxious to take
the measure of the young Americans.
The Track Winners.
[By Associated Press.]
At Oakley-Chapp, Mattie Lee, Jake
Zimmerman, Eugenia Wilkes, Semper
Ego, Fred Barr.
At St. Louis-Amelia Fonso, Lily
'Beatrice, Earl Bug, Pinkey Potter, De-
vault, Typhoon.
At Gravesend-Wabasso, Merry
Prince, Glenmoyne, Handspring, Her
Own, Patrician.


SAME DATE LAST YEA


Maximum temperature, 94; minimum
ature, 75.


Steamboats and I *==wines for Sale or Charter


Awarded


Co*


*


*


DA[LY FLORIDA CtTIZEN, WEDNESDAY,, JUN EK


STATE CONVENTION OPENS.

Continued from First Page.


The Dry Goods, Carpet, Clo0thing, Bents' Furnishing Goods, and Millinery

Establishment of Kohn, Furchgott & Co. is Known/ as


The Great Bargain House


........... T i i
I The SPECI
a

Rogers & Bro. Re
8 Will continue this Week
O Articles displayed

8 GREENLEBA
0 25 E. Bay St., Jacksonville,


Flour, Grits, fleal, Etc.


MIAMI !


TOWN LOTS NOW ON SALE!r

A. E. Kingsley, Cen. Agt. for

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Prices From $100 to 000 Per Lot Acco0rding to L0 location
RAILROAD FARE to Miami over the Flor-
ida East Coast Railway will be refunded to each
purchaser of a lot, provided purchaser will pro-
duce receipt for such fare, which receipt will
be received as cash in part payment for lot..

W"ra. Office, HOTEL MIAMI,

Miami. --la*


FOSTER-M ARVIN-HAYNES. CO.,


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