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!-- Daily Florida citizen ( Newspaper ) --
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mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type ALEPH 002038455
OCLC 13002049
LCCN sn 86063026
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation displayLabel Cf. Gregory, W. Amer. Newspapers, 1937. Began in 1893; ceased in 1897.
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.
mods:publisher Lorettus S. Metcalf,.
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued marc point start 1893
end 1897
mods:dateCreated October 8, 1896
mods:frequency Daily
marcfrequency daily
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00053708_00007
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mods:recordOrigin Imported from (ALEPH)002038455
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg KSH
mods:relatedItem series
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1896
mods:number 1896
lccn 95026755
oclc 33227394
mods:title Weekly Florida citizen
Florida times-union (Jacksonville, Fla. : 1883)
Florida times-union and citizen
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Jacksonville (Fla.)
Duval County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Duval
mods:city Jacksonville
Daily Florida citizen
alternative Other title
Sunday citizen
mods:typeOfResource text
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sobekcm:BibID UF00053708
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sobekcm:Point latitude 30.31944 longitude -81.66 label Place of Publication
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Lorettus S. Metcalf,.
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Jacksonville Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1896 1896
2 10 October
3 8 8
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Daily Florida citizen
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00053708/00007
 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: October 8, 1896
Frequency: daily
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 )
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: UF00053708:00007
 Related Items
Related Items: Weekly Florida citizen
Succeeded by: Florida times-union (Jacksonville, Fla. : 1883)
Succeeded by: Florida times-union and citizen

Full Text


_~_ _

11N29WOL FLORIDA, D, 1896.


_ I



tention had been ,-_all-,l to, an edit :.ria
in an Omaha aper, which T,? said -a
Ie r og eir,.ulat-d by the R ':l-.ubl i,-ans in
tbis vicinity. To trr.,:-t the iminres-
si,:m that the e',dito,,rial wa- intended t.
leave lie t,:ldi hi; aduitors that it h'a,
h-een printed tw,-, ye3 1: -- ,re he ,I'Mr
Biyan, took editorial chargeg e o"f the
Short Stay in 'Chicago.
Chicago. Ill.. O-c-t. 7.-T'h., stay .,,f Mr
Bi-yan 'in this city t,-night was an h.:,ur
all told. He arriveN ill the LTni,,on
ep:,.:,t at :3.-. over th. P._:nnsylvaria
R ailr,_,a,:l. an:l dM1i-1 n,,t leave th.
depot, as he was to,- leav? the e-lt.y in-
side of an hour for Burlington.

Shot-s How the Country Has Prou-
pered on Thut Baisis.
[By AsocitJed Press.1
Galesburz. Ill., Oc-t. 7.-Dr. Chaunce:
M. Dep.ew of New York addressed:t ti^
largest p:,litihal gathering ,f many
years here to-night. All the e-%tnin-
larg-e crowds came from the out,-dle.
In the processiion wer'e .,1)() to, 4.,1'1)),
representing. Republican clul? f,.,ron
twenty-five ,,or thirty cilie..- and towns.
Mr. Depew fi'llowed el,-sely the lines of
hi.s Bro,:,klyn speech. He said, in part:
"*Mr. Bryan tries t-) prejudice ti.:
eV,;st against the Ea.st, creating the
idea that the East loans money to the
West, and iby some process' se,'ures
gaip._ that ena- from labJr on th1:
fa-rms in the prairie States. All of thie
Western States are creations of credit.
Borrowed moey built their railroads.
built their cities and their manufact,-
ritis. and enabled thie young fm.r'ter
who had1 taken a quarter-se<,tion from
the Government to buy hi.s_ stock, build
his house and barn-s and fences. If this
is blorrowe,- ,md oney. so far as the rnail-
roads are concerned, at least nearly
one-half has bedn lost. The Atchison,
Topeka and, Santa Fe Rrad and the
Northern Pacific Roa-d. are ec,-nspicu-
ous examples of the millions on millions
of Eastern money where the creditor.
by the failure of the roads, has had his
capital cut ill two. But the West has
the railroads just" the same.
"Since 1873 the placing of the country
on the gold basis has created confi-
denee. Confidence has made money
plenty and'lonnable upon such security
as the We.st had to offer. The r-ato
of interest, which in 1873 was 1 per
cent a month on the best security, and
2 per cent a month on poor security,
has gone down to 5 and 6 per cent a
year. A farmersuffe'rs from low prices
because of competition in foreign mar-
kets .by the Argentine Republic, Aus-
tralia. Egypt. and India. whose wheat
has come to London only in the last
ten years. But the low prices would be
made to him if he had 4 home market,
Loss of credit and confidence Oin tbt!
last three, yer:rs has! paralyzed l in-
du.tri--. of thte-c.-,untry, and has' par-
alyz,7er] the purohasin- power of the
wa ge-ea rners." a
Mr. Depew made a strong plea for
the gold standard a.' esecially bene-
ficial to the farmers of the West. and
appealed to them to vote for McKi.nley.
.. ---
h."I0,ant Giv.e Him'an Enthusiastic

,'" P.-. .'* ..; '. _! ,

District 2"`--Vohusia: C. DLoau 'l -h-rtv. ...t. ti. ,,h-1r third .i- ,:li-i~le:l -e-
Di.-tri.:-t :-'0--Ha -iltoi, : F. Adams. tw.-.:n the Poplll-t al-,,l Repu -litan-.
:)i-tr h.t .? -- A la el~u a : W 1WR T l-onia! '.
REPHESENTAT!YIES ELECT. ha th,,,.heeRivr. Ot. 7.-A light
-,Akaehua-H. H. a-M dreary.* D e .. any v,_,te w :,ll-r an,:l -ener.il satqfa-
J. A ('4 'li-sl -ID e ,io. .,n as expressed w ith the n _i hal.:,.
- ,aker- J. W Bu Fl e,. Pop. te _. Three ,reinct ,:,ut ,-, t n in
,Ei.B ,:lf..r, -- L. D. W .-li. Dem .. -and: E. :h4 .._unty f,-,r Governor ciiv B ,,xham
P. W7.i.- )em,"- 41: W'eeks. Sg: < il ,.' 7. llup iinten,:i-
",Brevard-- .' A.1 H ee. Dem. _nt Public Instru,-tion: 42he t.' 12: Wil-
Calh,:oun--Th.--mas 3 pen,1.r. I-,m. liamn-. : ::: Marsh. 7.
C'itru --W S. Ttlrner. Dem The f:- ll wing Den.-,rati, -,-,unty an,
CI --B. M. Fris ,ee.,~ enm. L-cislativ\e ticket was b-le ted ,y a gol
"Cluma-B D. D.-ree, Dem.. and J. majority: Sen:atr. W. >. Clark: Re re-

J. BtLOc1h. Dema. senmative. Th,:.-m.., Spencer: County
Dade-R. B Potter,. Rep. .Jlu" g-. James Stanill. leirk ., ir,1-u.it
"TDeS ,t,- T St-'r ford. Ind. C',-,11i t. H B. Ga.kin : Sheriff A J. M ,T -
,Duyal-J. N. C. tSkton. Ind.. and Clellan: Tax Colleetor. S. L. tone; Tax
Frank W P., ,- e. Ind. A se.s,-r. WV. ilUi _: SUl,,-rilt-nd-
Escam ,ia-W illiam K. Hyer. Sr.. Denm eat :,o Public Instruc-tion. P. F. Fisher:
a n d M 0 .. B ;;g~ e tt. D e m <,-' ,-,u n t v T rea n re r. J K I-h :,e ll C, 1 : ,u n t. "
Franklin-S. E. P ce. D _m. Surveyor. C'. H. Haitd-: M m -, f '
.-.,:l.-den--M ,orti er Ba :.s, D em .. an,:l"-_,S B.l o B ar,1. (_. % btelti-n-. V ^ .
*' T. ti. -_a ,- ,em -. ... ... M ,,r ehead. J. M Grii n.
I' --',"- ....J,.
HanlIlti:,n--4,. L. I M:k' aff. Dem. and J.
L. eg .r. De .CI.R 1 S.
H,ernand,:--W. A. Fulton. Dem. Inv.-.rness. Oct. 7.-Th- c.h:.- ill-tt- .,m-

DI-rop Sp:,eeches ,,nt Hi3

Wav'" to CI!icaIQO'.





B loxhtini's Plnr u lity Over GunnTil"1
111a.v' Not E xceed l;.1 !.K-F- ll Li-?;
of Senators and Represeiitn-
tives-Fe,.v Call Men C'hosen.

. Comn-plete returns from 16 Florida
counties anl l :artiai r,'-turns from 2.3
e other co'nntie!F in.:licate_ that \-. D. Bx-
:'7 ham'.s plurality for Gov.e6no,,r Iwill i,-
r,,n 15.i'i) to 26.)0 ). This is sev,-.ral
thous;An.:l le-s than thle earlier estimat-.
an .l less than the c.:,nfi,.lent preicti,:n
,o L ,most ..f the Democratic l.ad,:ers ,:ir-
ing the cam,-,aign. The figures sh...v:
a considera1le falling i:IffI in the DLm -,-
'*::' cratic \ote in com lparis.--n with 1',92. In.
.., that :,,ear ,.overn.,:r M itchell re eiv,',,
'I- (I t/ I -.-. f A -1 1> ^ _

[By Associated Press.]
Atlanta. 13a.. Oct. 7.-W. Y. Atkin-
son. Denmoerat, is re-elected Glovernor
by a majority of not less than 2S,000.
whic:.h -s an increased of 6.001) over the
f party majority of two years ago.
f The situ-ation at midnight wav "very
eonpll, x. and the r'e.Ault is largely
guesswork. Fulton County. in which
this city is. situated, has given Atkin-
son a majority o,,f 1.000. where two
ears ago it gave a majority of 1.S"0.
Bibb County this y'ear gives a majority
of 6010, and two years ago it gave the
*Dt-no,,crat. a majority of 3.000. In the
Tenth -District, which is the home A."
" Thomas Watson,. the Democratic ma-
jority has dropped from 8.OO to 2.00).
1 It is generally conceded, however, that
1 Atkins, m has carried the State by at
' least 2S.1.0) and the returns are ex-
peeled, by his friends, to show that he
has.a majority of 35.001). This. if true,
will' mean that the balance of the tick-
et has been successful by a majority of
The election was a, surprise, the fu-
sionists developing great strength. The
A. P. A's. are beaten in Savannah. The
country precincts are reported to have
voted strongly for Wright, the Pro-
hibitIon-Populist candidate.
A. S. Clay. chairman of the State
Democratic Executive Committee. says:
-"We have carried the State by between
35,000 and 40.000 majority. The Popu-
lists have not carried twenty counties
out of the 147 in the St-ate. anil they
have lost many of the counties they
carried in 1894."
A. El Buck. chairman of the State Re-
publican Committee. says: "Atkin.son's
large majority is due to the prohibition
plank in the Populist platform. The
^ Governor won the negro vote by his ef-
.forts to suppress lynching. The result
hhs no significance nationally."
Ex-Secretary of the Interior H.-,ki.
Smith. in an intervir-w with th repro-
sentatjve ,:of thi, A.=ei't:+d Prpss to-
night, "said: "T ,-, ,',nrtest in Georgia
was, over questi.-,n- ,f l z-%al s oprn-%
ment. National issues di4I not en-ter it.
Governor Atkinson won the confidence
of the negro vote by his impartial ad-,
ministration, and the large majority of
them supported him at the polls."

*:>''? -,* ." oF t ;,

.. - .,
An n a.etiohunia n
passed inatsias w a V '! .,

awaited Hen. T shoas ._E, Reed, 1:
Roger olcott, and ator- Henir.
Caboit se in Mus..ie H~apq bebre to-.igh]
at tW6e-r.tfficat qn "of the national aIL
State tickets by'.the Massachusetts Re-.
pt blicans. '
The, hall was lacked with humanity
from floor to ceiling fully two hours be- .
.fonr? tb,-. time for the meeting, while
outside thousands went away. having
no chance to reach" the inside of the
building. While awaiting the arrival of
the speakers. and guests, which was
somewhat delayed, the band play.?d
patriotic airs with a vocal accompani-
ment kin the part of theaudience.
Enthusiasm almost exceeded all
bc.unds for five minutes before George
H. Lyman, chairman of the State Com-
mittee, could be heard. He introduced
William C1. Levering of Taunton. nom-
in.e for Congress in the. Twelfth Dis-
trict, as the chairman Mf the evening.
Mr. Levering was followed in short
species by Lieutenant-Governor Wol-
cott and Senator Lodge. In the course
of Senator Lodge's speech he attacked
the Democratic managers in New York
in using a parody on the Lord's Prayer
for campaign pturposes, and said that
no campaign carried on those lin,?s
could be successful.
Hon. Thomas $." Reed was the last
speaker. His re0eption has never been
surpassed Ikn this State. The vast au-
dience rose? as <'ne man, and ch,?ered
itself breathless, and recovering
chfe.red again.

Populitgt Will Not 'Withdraw.
[By Associated Press.]
Indianapolis Ind.. (Oct. 7.-A confer-
ence was held this morning by th,? Pop-
ulist State candidates, arnd it was de-
cided that the State ticket will not be
withdrawn frorr? the field. The matter
wxas argued at leng-th, and when it was
found that withdrawal would not 1:,-
considered. Arnold J. Pad^-ett, candi-
date for Appellate Judge In the First
District, sald that he would not accept
the nomination. Silas M. Holeombe
said that. the certificates of nomina-
tions would be made in a day or two.
Holcomb,2 is a candidate for Secretary
of State.

Honnn Visits MeKinley..
fBy Associated Pres. 1
Canton, 0., Oct. 7.--National-Chair-
man Hanna .stopped over here between
trains this evening. He came down
from Cleveland at 5:40. He was met
at the depot 'by Major McKinley, and
was a guest for dinner at the Major's
home. He expressed himself as well
pleased with the political situation, and
spoke In most sanguine terms of the
Fusion in W~est Vilrginin.
[By Associated Press.,l

Parkersburg. W. Va., Oct. 7.-After
an all-day's session between the Demo-
cratlc and Populist Executive Commit-
tee.s, fusion has been arranged. Di..-
ocratic E!ectors St. Clair and Wood
will be withdrawn, and the Populist.,;.
Bassell and Houston, will be substi-


Colonel Robert P. Todhnnter.
[By Associated Press.]
Lexington, Ky., Oct. 7.-Colonel Rob-
ert P. Todhunter. one of the oldest and
wealthiest breeders of trotting-horses,
is dead. He bred many famous -horses.
General Troehu.
[By Assoclated Pres.}



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T otals ............ ........... .2. 121 1'1
--- 2 1 rft r i,.tF. ,

Hiilsborc:,-J. L.,'Young. Dem., and T. F.
M cC a ll." D em .. '"
-Hofi'nes'-R. E. NWilliams.' Dem,.' ', :
'Jacksrn-H.- H.KLewis,,. Dem.-E .,
.effer.-.on--J. -. Lamar;" Demr,,-ard-'D '"
']* H."l'MaysY" Dem.,. '. .. ', ':.' .:],', "i'
La'avette-fWilliam T. Dees, Dem." '
hPake--M. H. Slone.. Dem.. and J.. M.
Owens. Jr.. Dem.
Lee-F. A. Hendry,* .Dem?.
Leon--B. C. Chairs. Dem.. P. L. Chris-
tJe,- .Dem /
""Levy-H. A. H. 'ru t Dem.
(' Li1ber t \'- ', .
Madison-J. Elis BJafon. DE'm.. and
Moses IV. Lwt-tn. Dem.
"'1,anateq-J. C'. PHtg *Dem. j I*
Afarion-lrlAfred Ay-r Dem.. andIW_. K..
Z e -w a d s k i. ; D e m ' -'
M-.nroe-W. Hunt Harrbs.* D-em.. and
V ,. V. BeUael. Dem.
Nassa~i--. D. 19allentine. De.m.. R. Or.
Dyal. Dem.
Orange--. F. Whiterr* Dem.. and S.
P. Shepherd. Do.,m.
,lOseeola-J. W. Watson. Dem.
Iasco- -- .
Ilk-J. A. Cox, Dem.. and F. A. W'off.
4-Putnam--Ben.i. 'E./Mvgan, Dem., -and
John P. "VAL.* Dem.
Santa Rosa-John G. Ellis. Dem.. and
Farrar H. Cobb. Jr.. Dem.
St. John.--David Carter Rep.. and E.
A. Wilson.-.em. ,
"Su-mter-D H. B*Aer. DegL
Suwannee-f. H. -1 v:ley.'Dem.. and
J. "'7.ie i-beg. Delrf>
TaNvh,,r-Th,:-,mas B. MeAulay. Dem.
V,-,usia-A. WX. Street, Dem...and W. S.
Thaver.* Deny
"%W1akulIa--V. C. RXifAe. Dem.
,'Vamlton-J. H. Richb,-,urg. Dem.
Washington-S. M. R,,bertson. Dem.

G(aInesville, Oct. 7.-Nineteen out of
twenty-one precincts have been heard
from. The vote for the State ticket is7
Bloxham. 1.290: Gunby. 591: Weeks, 1110;
Mabry. 1.266: Wilson, 326; McKinnon.
.)3: Crawford. 1.30s: McGourin. 357: Kel-
ler. 50); Lamar. 1.233: Sheppard. 3416;
Harris. 45: Reynolds. 1.263: McDougal.
294: Knapp. 74: Collins. 1.279: Allen. 269;
Cohoon. 6.".: Sheats. 1.251: Marsh. 307:
Williams. S3: ':,Wombwell, .1S_,; Chubb,
256: Richbourg, 65.

Macclenny. Oct. 7.-All the precincts
have been heard from, and the results
are nnot ,hanged from what was sent
last night, except that Elias Williams.
Pipulist, is elected Colleet,o)r o,%ver J. H.
Jones. Democrat. by eight votes.
Starke. Oct. 7.-Returns from three
precincts give Bloxhaim. 280: Gunby.
150,": Wteeks. 4. For Superinrtendent
O:-ne pVeeinet, Starke, gives Sheats, 175:
Marsh. 65; Williams. 6. Bloxharm's ma-
jority will probably be 400.
It ,.s probable that the following
,cunty officers are elected: XW. T.
Weeks. County Clerk: S. B. Denmark,
Sheriff: J. R. Richard. County Judge;
W. J. Epperson. 'Tax Assessor; James
C. Byrd. Tax Collector: E. S. Matthqws.,
County Treasurer: F. G. Schell, Super-
intendent Sehools: R. F. Ensoy, Sur-
veyor: Board Public Instruction, L. "U.
Kicklite, (3. W. Alderman. J. T. Varna-
doe: for Representatives. L. D. Wall.
and E. P. Ward. Democrats; Senator,
A. Crol).. Populist. All Constitution-
al amendlments carried overwhelming-
Titu.s'ville,. Oct. 7.-Thirteen districts
give Bloxham 437; Gunby. 177: Weeks,
21: Sheats. 295; Marsh. 1S6: W illiapms, 11.
Bloxham's plurality in the county Js
probably betweenn 350 and 3175. The en-
tire Democratic county ticket is
elected. *
City Point. Oct. 7.-The election in
this precinct passed off quietly ypster-
,-loi. o.,'^,, ne baelno" Toll nlld asoe Titfh

2- 4 14 1
,_,.,.:., -, ln,.,r--l. t..

-_ l

1.94 ".2! '1 4
1t4" 127 .

lie 31. 4
*1 4.1 2:14 221
....-, :.12 ] *

,; 1 . 1
27; 3 7 11; 2

4`7 4 2I
t1 .4 77t 11
16-3 7,, 11n

3299 .. ,

13t2 127 :12
12(f, '. "'.
r34. : 157 tl .
11lt 3(:> 4 ,
41 ,3 124 ""22
2'.,, 7I-; ;.9

22'*.] fi-, 29
:'1: 1I. 1S1
427 271 S
19 76 1()
1,','3 16'; 7
1 i"-, 0) 6i3 .
_>\, .....'. 11?.
2 +3 11 2S
6;46 329 r,5
.S. i';, 1';,7
.., ,,_ ,^

3,) 17 33


S:upt. of Inst. ,"i:.-.Trn,:.r--l c!.

" .- ._' .F =

12-1 1,7 -1 21 ]D'- 1,'1
.. ... ... .. .... '- 1 2,1
1 7.5 +.". <* iqt'- ";SS
395. 1",; 11 *J: 1H! 27
'4.) 17 ;."5. 1'.' 1;.':, 12 "
.... ..... ..... 4.-.. 142
5"i6 12n 2,: l,, 7'5.:.. 114,
121, i; 1'71
. . -41 ; 4S
. . . . .4 '.
2,11 jS ..... 2-*$ 4:
;' .] ..... ..... 11 ..... 1..4
47 44 :J1 1, i:2S 214
l'q f1 9 41 =7':, -1
1t24 21 2S5 29 2N4 '. 2 1
9f. 1 .4 .33 14 I .2
ti\ 94 I1 .? 1".. 1lr:7 1:],u
..... ... .. .... 12 2 42 ....
116 ; 4 .W;.7 12,14
.. .. .. .. . 2" li>4
11.12 3. 5 !> 1 i;,2
121l7 S3 I I 1 1492 ....
2.'-.3 44 27 12 4 ;3 2:3;
.... ..... ..... 124 1 V 7
+*,*., i 17 17 12 71u .7
212 C;2 .;t; 1e 3.2:.-, 27",
r. Ir 11,2 1 1 V; 117. 611
,7,1'i 1..,'" *-.1 1", 13n 157
137 36i 4 1.11 7161 Q3
927 316 '-' 19 1291 ''.4
.... ...... ..... 1 477. 2
.... ... ., 77.. .577
7.7 '33 12 2 ) SS 211
2 2 21 1 7 l ,; 4 ? 2 1.' .
K"is 33'; '2 17 -116 12
... ..... ..... 11 44 372
"::., 244 ... 1. Ir f '*e 263
7t :'" g 162 1 "22S
7111? -.nil 15 79l ".;.S 149
.... .... ... 7 17S I1F. 1
7 x ." 15 1S 32) 375.-
2e; 14 1 I4I 2',m) 29.)
2352 13117 f I1-22 C- 3 32 321164 S',-'9

Z. ,' ;-'."rf4 ,_,.s and M\tr. Baskin. tie P,,ulilk
candidate, ._.:>S309. Mitche-ll's majority i:,e-
fnil 2g 2. .755-. Th,- sixteen counties 10"
'--,. v-hich full returns have been receive,.
'., ., so that comiparison, with 1S92 are !,ssi-
"" ble. nnak? ;he h ',,lloh, inc exhibit of total
vo't.-' votes or Governol:
,SM.. 196. 1 192.
',. D en ocyati,:. .. ... .. ...584 1 .,sS2
Rt Repl, .lIican .............. 4.1093
C Populist ................ 1.511 1.717
:. Totals .............. 1S.1SS 16.629
,, :,,Bo"th -the Democratic and the Porpi-
It* ,L't_ thus qhow a loss in the
, !"1. ifs reported. The Dem,-cratic
"a?-^; loss is 2,2'.?. or ,151., per cent. The six-
e''-l' teln COuntles are widely scattered and
' fairly representative of all parts of the
1! State, It" the sate ratio of loss shul,1
frju l.','fUnd to have occnrrecd in the re-
m_ mainhng counties, the total falling off
:.-' would be about 5.606, and the total Dem-
:'". ocratic \'ote would be reduced to about
:. 27.000). And if the Republican and Pop'u-
list votes should bear the same relation
.-' to the Democratic vote in the remainder
B of the State as in the. counties so far
reported, their .aggregate would ,e
b..,-ut 12.000.
:: In the twent\'vthree?-:,unties making
only partial-returns 15S out of 349 voting
H' precincts hve been heard from. The
sixteen complete counties have 210 rr.
.... ,'cincts. The returns thus'include -`77 ,if
"",'-tfhe 632 voting di.tricSt..i~n the-Stat.-..
,These districts, as lhown' in detail in
-"the accom!:,anying'ta,- I"i. g-ive Bl,-,xham
j 21.210 votes: Gunby..6.'999; and Weeks.
^; 2,782. Bloxham' plurality over Gunby
b )ing 14,221.. "
'The. vote for Wr. N; ,Sheats for Super-
in ,ntendent of Public" Instruction falls
[-a l\ a long distance Pelow Mthat for Bloxham
,:,'[.fo;' ,G',_,'.'elno~r. In .Leonif.C6unty, for ex-
^^ ^'a~j^^ aii m a.s f4n3h. and Sbe-a ts

|.'. h^B'11"s1'l f 'ogoxou' 't^^"^i.-^,Zre t many" I:, .
i^i^ple...'but is to. be at'tri-buted in parti|
:,7'';'the invaria'ble neglect of many" voter?:
^^.':[; wherever thie Australaan ballot system
""-^^Le!Jn o-'J:,eration to mark the minor can-
:[" i -i' d dates ,on long .State tickets. ir _
':; .., A full list ,of the Senators and Rep-
;B^'.'esentatives eleet. Jncl~uding also,i ,,a,'''' reference, the Iho1d'oyef.,,.Senators, is^
''S^.:given below: The fo']o,.',w,'g elasSii^)
.aP''tiion showw: their. politcaea affiliations:


jial"'vote-;of Citrus C-iunty gives, Blox-
n. ,244 Gimby, 14 Wee ,41k Shat,
.:23,7;, ,M~rs'h, 15,, ,W Will.'anm,, 35jB
iS, it-e .^.ffieer~s ,- al,ut -)th: jl,H
^ a m e r 'd e r t s -a e a-A ''^ a -.l--
P re tehitbof"t he t ot Aj.'.., .,t

Inverness, Oct. 7.'-The.;.1
cou'nt.V officers are elected:- 'S
A- Hendley; Representative
Turner;.- Clerk of the Circuit
C. Zimmerman; County Judge, I.'M.
Barton; Prosecuting Attorney, J. M.
Young: Sheriff, A. T. Priest: Treasurer,
W. D. Harmon; Superintendent of Pub-
lic Instruction, C. S. Young: Assessor,
G. G J. Bo'well; Cifllector. John E. King:
Surveyor, G'.. T. Hampton; Board of
Public Instruction. J. D. Bennett, J. P.
VW'ilson, J. W'. Knight.
H,:rnosassa. Oct. 7.-Thi-re was very
little tr,3u.Nl,? experienced w-ith the Aus-
tralian ballot, there being but two bal-
lots not filled out according to the law.
The election passed off very quietlyy.
Lak.- City. Oet. 7.-Complete return'.
giv,? Bloxham. 61S: Gunby. 256; Weeks
66: M-abrv. 5"29; Wilson, 23k; ; M,%[Kinnon,
30; Crawford. 5S.`); McGourin. 122; Keller.
17; Lamar. 571: Sheppard, 125, Frank
Harris. 25: Reynolds. 551: MeD.ugal,
126: Knapp, 20; Collins. 539; Allen, 123;
Cohoon. IS: Shears, 576; Marsh. 1210: 'Wil-
liams. 26: Wombwell. 560; Chubb, 110:
Richbourg, 15. All of the Constitution-
al amiendments \venr- ,-arried b:ty large
nmaj.irities. Entire county D.m,:ceratic
ti,-'ket is --lecte.d a follows" Legisla-
ture, S. P. Du'pree. J. J. Bunch; Clerk.
M. M1. Sear,-lrough: Judge. Washing-
ton M. Ives: Collector. John Vinzant;
Assessor, John L. Strange: County Su-
p,-rnttnd.-nt. Henry L. Avant: Sheriff.
W'. M. Hancock: County Treasurer,
Jhn L. Turner.
Lake Ci-ty, Oct. 7.-The following
county, officers are elected: Representa-
tives. S. D. Dupree, J. J. Bunch; Clerk
of-,f Cireuit (-'Curt. M. M. Scarborough;
County Judge. ,W. M. Ives; Sheriff, W.
Al. Hancock; Tax Collector. John Vin-
zant; Tax Assessor. John L. Strange;
County Superintendent of Public In-
struction. H. L. Avant: Treasurer. J.
L. Turner: Board of Public Instruction,
Marion S. Knight. J. Potsdamer, W. T.

,r-'w tgn16t 0 wnen, ex i fiaenr7 ,rm -
"s6n; "t t"h 'his w'e ,V y-TiN sidt, *et du t
for. Musie Hall. Thei..BlalnD Club, in
un,[form, led by a band, served as'his
.escort. All along the line of march the
sidewalks.1were' crowded with people.
The shouting along the line was from
-a thousand throats at a time, and it
,never ceased. At 7 o'clock, the doors.'
were throw, open, and in lesV than ten
minutes the hall. Including the great
stage, was filled. Still people dressed
in hdfavy wraps and overcoats kept
coming, until all of the aisles and other
standingroom were filled. Thousands?
cr,:wded in the corridors and on the
outside and turned homeward or went
to the overflow meeting on the outside.
When ex-President Harrison arrived
the applause was unbounded. It
seemed as if it would never stop. Mrs.
Harri.sn occupied a seat on the stage
beside Murat Halstead. The officials
of tie Republican clubs and other
prominent citizens occupied front seats.
O3eneral Harrison made a vigorous
speech, and was frequently interrupted
by enthusiastic applause. He advised
the Republicans to be confortahle, and
added: "I have,liad a suspicion for
some tin'e. which has formed to-night
into a conviction, that it is impossible
to try to, keep the Presidency very
long our' ,of Ohio."

fEsk in 180U *0'%.i they
fto pages where Mr. Rusk.
shoqw'7he effect of silver legislation tn
pripesio( f products, and also adds that
the ri6'ln the price of silver has raised
thr.- I ce of farmers' products. If rising
pricelswith the farmer were good then,
th-ey are good' now. You did not hear
atxthat. time this talk about rising
prires hurtiLg.,the laboring men. They
were. boasti k. that their legislation
bt*..Iit rising prices, beabse when the
f mgr ,was prosperous his prosperity
NN uld be shared by the laborin., men
al'd the merchants.
*You have a'.distinguished citizen in
this State, who 'vas PreSident during
the time when Mr. Rusk sent in his re-
p.4t, arnd on December 1, 18901 President
HtALrison .sent a message to C-:,ngress
irtilch he used these words: 'The en-
lalrge-Tent -if our currency by the silver
1)[11 undoubtedly gave an upward ten-
dfncy to trade, and had a marked effect
on prices.' Mr. Harrison said, not in a
campaign speech, but in a deliberate
rntssag! to Congress. that silve&, legis-
lation':had a marked effect upon trade
ajid upon prices, and did not tell the
p.oiple that it was disastrous to have
ruling, prices. He also said: 'But this
natural and de4red effect of the silver
lislation was by man,, erroneously
tributed to the tariff act.' Then he
tnt so far as to put aside those who
aatempted to connect the McKinley bill
Vth the effect that had come, and he
a-.tribut'ed that effect'to silver, and yet
vehen iwe say that legislation can affect
tLe price of silver, they say that we do
t understand anything about the sui-
tt. If we bad not known anything
a)out the subject we should find out a
great deal about it by reading those
speeches made a few years ago by Re-
Bublicans, which they are sorry now
that they ever made."
No Speech for Cicero.
A stop of less than a minute was
made tat Cicero. Mr. Bryan told the peo-
ple that he was glad to see them, but
that he was not going to make a speech
in a town named Cicero, for if he
shouldd chance to fall below Demos-
thenes or Cicero in a town of that
name he would not be forgiven, and
therefore -he -would save his speeches
for other places.
TIpton .turned out en masse to greet
ithe candidate. A platform had been
erected in tlhe center of a big lot, and
Mr. Bryan spoke briefly. At the con-
clusion of his speech he was presented
with a large bouquet of r,,es from the
mothers and wives in Tipton.
.Kokomo, the next stop, iq a Repub-
lican stronghold, and it was shown on
Mr. Bry-an's arrival there to-day. As
the train pulled into the town the can-
didate stood on the rear platform, and
was, greeted with cheers for his oppo-
nent from people wearing yellow
'bodges. At the junction where he took
a carriage there were many more ad-
.herents of the Republican faith, and
theyy evidently wanted the nominee to
know what thnelr convictions were. On
bih. trip from the depot to the open lot
Where hV spoke Bryan and McKinley
were cheered -alternately, but when he
arrived on the platform, he found bhim-
I5elf with his own people again. He
lwas wildly cheered there by -thousands
;of people, crowded together about the
standn, and his short speech was liber-
4ally applauded.
I Denies Some ChnrgeM.
4' Hammond, Ind., Oct. 7.-Winamac
ji.was the next stop after Logansport. A
stand had been erected near the rall-
broad track, and a car,^ erowd enthu-
4siastlcally cheered Mr. Bryan's brief
Short stops were also made at North
,iudson and Crown Point, where cheer-
.tn" crowds greeted the candidate, and


a +..

.' Senat,:,rs elen't--
D ernocra ti .... ;' ..... ...... .. 15
". P oltllist ..".... ... :.. 1
^^s?'.. Hold-over Senators-
11)..'D em ocrat s .. .. .... ..............15
V acancy ......................1
,."":., Total--
F,,i,.+,t D em ocra ts .. ..... .... .. .. .. ... .I3
IM Popl ist .. .... .. .. .... .. ...... .. ..

tV acancy .. .... .. ...... ... .... 11

-', Honse.
D em ocra ts .... .... .. ... ........ 60
iy. Indh pendants ": .. .... .. .. .... .... 3
.1e r ican . .. .. .. .. .. .
6, t,: Ieprrtecl 2
-\\s'T o ta l .... .... .... ...... ..... ..... T
}': The Senate and the House. a-lloing
|i-'- for the vacancy in the Nassau CounTM'KO
r'' Senatorship. have together 99 members.
U.,-.. rlpon the question whether'-Wilkinson
-; Call shall be re-elected to the United
^- States Senate. the New Legi.lature
1. *. standIs. as closely as can be apprxi-
,--: nmated, as follows:
A against Call .. .. .. .. .. .. ...... 6S
., F ,or C a ll .. ... .. .............. 27
],,: 1 D o btf ul .... .... .... ... ........... 2
"+- N ot reported .. ........ .. .. ........ 2

T o ta l ..... .. . .. ....... 9


Distf-it 1-Santa Rosa: Charles J.
P,rrenot.* Dem..
D,, District 3-Walum and Holmes: Lu-
ciu's J. Ree'e'3s.* Dem.
|( district 5-Liberty. Franklin, and "Wa-
kitlla: John P. Roberts,
0 District 7-Polk: J. N. Hooker, Dem.
District 9-Hernando. Pasco. and Cit-
rus: J. A. Hendley. Dem.
Dis-trict 11-Hill:-iboro: Thomas Palmer.*
/ Dem.
district 13-Dade- and Brevard: E. N.
., Dimick. Do. e.
District i1--Bradford: A. Cr.:,sby, Pop.
*lW-\ District 17-'Suwannee: R. A. Reid.
/ Di!trict 19-Orange and Osceola: C. A.
JCarson. Dem.
0-1^i.trict 21-Levy: N. A. Blitch.* Dem.
District 23-Lake: R. E. McL.i'n,* Dem.
District.25--Calhoun and WVashington:
W. B. Clark. Dem.
District 27--Manatee and DeSot,>: H.
W. Fuller. Dvnm.
District 29-Baker and Clay: Charbs
F. Barlber. Dem.
District 31-St. Johns: Henry Gaillard.


Populist W6,aiton Snfferinx from Se-
vere Thront Trouble.
[BylAssocla ted Press.]
Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 7.-Hon. Thomas
E. Watson, Populist nominee for Vice
President, has gone to his home in
Thom.son, suffering from a severe
throat trouble, which threatens hi's en-
forced retirement from ar tive cam-
paigning for some time to come. ,He
was expected to speak at the closing ral-
ly of the Populist campaign last night,
but was unable to do so. ana his physi-
clan says that unles-s he shall cease us-
ing .iis vocal powers entirely for the
present, he will probably bring on a
dangerous abscess. Mr. Watson is at
work on his letter of acceptance, but
has nol an yet completed It, a' It is
stated at Populist headquarters that
it will not be given out until after the
returns shall be In from to-day's elec-
tion in this State.


Miami. Oct. 7.-Five out of seven pre-
cincts give Bloxham a majority of 54.
The two precincts not heard from will
probably swell his majority to 100.
Gunby polled his largest vo,,te at West
Paim Beach, which gave him 65 ma-
jority. New River has seven votes.
which are conceded to Bloxham. Wave-
land, yet to be heard from. will give
Bloxham a, majority. Four Republican
candidates for county offices are elected.
Potter, Republican, for Representa-
tive. is elected over MacDonald by 23
votes. Chillingworth. Republican. for
Sheriff. is elected over Jones 161 votes.
Lamond. RepubUcan, for Treasurer,
over Grier and Garnett. 156 votes.
Haight, Republican, for Assessor, over
Miles 9 votes.
Later advices say that the entire
seven precincts will not give Bloxham
over 70 majority. The entire State
ticket carried the county by about 100
majority: Sheats received the largest
vote. His majority over Marsh will
exceed 200. 4 %
At West Palm Btach the vote was
heavy, as -follows: Potter, Republican,
for Representative, over McDonald, 115.
Chillingworth, Republican, for Sheriff, I
over Jones, 111. Haight. Republican,
for Assessor, over Miles, 92. Lamond,
Republican, for Treasurer. over Grier
and Garnett, 92. All others on the
Democratic ticket carried the precinct,
by large majorities. Gunby's majority
over Bloxham was 65. Dlimlck's ma-%
jority Over McCarty, 3S: "aThe results of
the election are a surprise to all
throughout the county.
Arcadia, Oct. 7.-Bloxham and the en-
it f. fL ^ 1 I _1 L r .11.- 1 ]- _

Governor Mnttliews Confident
Thnt Remnit.


[By Associated Press.] 4,
Richmond, Va., Oct. 7.-Governor
Matthews of Indiana has written the
Richmond State as follows regarding
the political situation in his State:
"In reply to yours of the 30th ult.,
which I have just read, I am glad to say
that after quite an extended canvass of
the State I have no doubt of the result.
Bryan will carry Indiana by a tre-
mendous majority. Our people, espe-
cially In the country districts, are thor-
oughly aroused to the importance of the
Issue. My advices lead me to believe
that Illinois will be for Bryan, and
Ohio may be put In the doubtful list.
Well-Informed gentlemen from Ken-
tucky feel satisfied that Kentucky w:-ill
return to the old faith, and be in the
Democratic column again."
Fusion in 'West Virglnin.
[By Associated Press..
Washington, D. C., Oct. 7.-Senators
Faulkner and Butler of the Democratic
and Populist committees respectively,
to-day received telegrams from Park-
ars'burg, W. Va., informing them that
fusion between the Democrats and
Populists on the electoral ticket In that
State had been perfected on the basis
orlglnally suggested by the Populists.

/ Hold O)

*er Senstor.. (,All Deniocrntits.)

D istritt 2-Eseaimnbia: W. D. Chipley.
District 4-Jlac.k,-in: W. J. Daniel.
a-L-District 6-(-Gadsden: J. E. Broome.
District SZ-Leon: F. T. Myers.
.Distriet 10-Madison: B. D. Wads-
wort h.
[ District 12-LafayetteH adcl T'aylor: S.
i / H. Peacock.
,* ,kf---District 14-Columia--B. H. Palmr.
District.16-Nassau: "W. N. Thompson.
i, deceasedd.'
District IS-Dural: J. E. Hartridge.
'. District 20--Sulmter and Marion: S. H.
.', "1:1 t rli -h





AtklinseO11 RetLtred c 0 to vhe
G L1e1-iatorial Seat.


Bir Decrease in the Denmoerntie Ma-
jority in Some (Counties, Tho~ugh
the Total Vote Shows Gnins.
Without Niationnl Import.


Returns Sho\v Losses Cowa,,,.
pared with 1y2. "19"2'




Wherein the _'pin--lcerl'; Told 4"1 the Good
El feet of ..ilver Legilation on
-P-rK.vesHarri'oW-' Wordq Are
[Tsec! Ag.-'rt~l Hims-elf'.

[By Ass,:iciated Preos.]
Indianapolis. Ind.. Oct. 7.-Tlie sp_,nial
train bearing- ,illiam Jennings Bryan
and' party left. this ,ity for Chicago a,t
.S: 1:-o'Cclook this morning. About 600(,
pri.,1e were assembled at the station t,-.
give-the nominee a parting cheer. (,,-
ern" Mlatthews and Chairnlan Martin
",of the State Democratic committee and
a party of prominent Iocal Demo-rats
accmpanied Mr. Bryan as far as No
bIlesille. Mr. Bryan rei-ted well during
the night, and was much refrc-shed this
Pirst Speeeh sit Noblesville.
Tipton. -Ind., Oct. 7.-The first stop
during the day was at Noblesville. Ind.
A stand had been ere,-.ted in the center
of Main Street, and about it were gath-
ered several thousand citizens cif that
place- and the -surrounding country.
Mr. Bryan was introduced by Judge
DaVis, and the--short speech he made
was enthusiastically applauded. Refer-
'ri to the, Democratic desertions and
R' ublican accessions to the Demo-
cratic ranks, Mr. Bryan said:
"Wrhere is this difference between
those'who go from us and those who
come, to us: Those who go from us ad-
vocate what the 'Democratic Party has
never advocated before, the gold stand-
ard, while the Republicans who'come
to us come. because we advocate the
sari.e bimetallism that the Republican
Pa%y haz advocated. The Republicans

are able to act with us without chang-
ing the convictions of a. lifetime, while
Democrats desert all that has been
Democratic in the past. The Repub-
liegan Party four years ago declared
that the American people from tradr-
tioln and interest were in favor of
bimetallism. If the American people
were in favor of bimetallism. four years
ago. why should they not be in favor
of it to-day? Have traditions changed
in .four years? Have interests changed
in four years? Aye. my friends, not
only did the platform of ifhe Republic-
an Party declare in favor of bimetal-
]ism four years ago, but the leaders in
th(, Republican Party advocated four
yeirs'ago what they denounce now.
Thb Republican candidate for the.*Pres-
idenc .o late as 1891 made a speech at
Toledj in which be, denounced-Mr..
C~e'lnd'g. poiey",'ad. said that by
Oh 'rrency. he,'.had made
: arid alt things: iesce

Is supported by grants from the National Gov-
ernment. All tuition free to all students from
Florida. Open to males and females. Women
board with families in town, Men board at
College Mess Hall for $10,00 per month. A
most healthy location. College -.surgeon at-
tends all students free of charge. Military
discipline under a graduate o*f West Point.
Four" courses of instruction AGRICUL-
TIFIC and WOMEN'S. Superior equipment'
in Laboratories. Gives degrees of B. S. and
A. B. Business Course giving free--instruction'
in Penmanship, Bookkeeping, Business Law*
Shorthand, Typewriting, and Telegraphy. Fall
Term* opens Monday, October, 5, 1896. For
catalogues giving full Information address
0. CLUTE, President,
Lake City, Florida.


_ -- -~I1L_

i T1..-?Ont a ,to t0 ] iate Bishop
r,_,- lAi\\Y,,u1" olf Fl,:,lda, the Rev, Mr. Wil-
n,at l ia'"- t.,,:,,:l :first am,:,n- those name-d
:,t .Y f.:,r ttf :. h,,pri,:-. Perceivi ng that a
lw. -. 'truggl.- was li-kevly to enz;L.-., he gen-
,-.ti\ ,-e ,-r._.- iyV y3"'fe :l hI- :place, asking his
atn~l Jarmes P. We idman's. WOunds a /i",-nt ^'toote for Rev. E. G. Weed
ie P.,.mt _W.o:u'sia, and h'e was eli'.^.

._1 h, Prove Fatal.
-,:,I *e Prove1ata. .' *RUIN IN NASSAU COUNTY.
:-t,-.r. L. A.,lavis <& Bros. Lose Heaivily,
t ,-, BULLET HAD TORIN HIS LU N .S. [Special to the Citizen.]
,Aln t Crar_,,.!a!l. Oct. 7.-The great storm
ui- / was not very severe at this point, but
Sl er.-..,m_ of the residents-of Crandall suf-
, t1 MRithbly eIspeeton. and Drilloft' it-i-,: ihea'. ,:,.r property elsewhere.
,:, iffes-Sergeant Lynn Win, the L. -A. Daxi- a E,:,& broom tract was
1erdi Company e7ii--R pnir Be- not greatly, d:mas,-dl. but the detri-
"""1 C ny l M e at Ih neTar- Be, ment to'thl.ir Inglehaime 'tract of 2,000
L, ing Made at the Depot'. acres is estimated at $15,000. W. C.
''-'[,avis hais /just returned from Ingle-
-" tem. He states, that. fully one-half
,p4 ,e the timber is down. On one part of
iern [Speca, to the Citizen.] the land' not twenty trees' are stand-
iSt.Augustine, Oct. 7.-,James P. Weid- ing. W, C. Davis- owns- 3,000 acres of
iani, who was shot by Priv--ate Jones'in virin timI':l and at Cabbage Swamp, !
New -Augustine M.-.,riday .-E-_nin, ,;it e 1 near Orange. B-l-uff. This is said to be
F. this evening at8:15 o'clock. H hv,--,l swept clean. .Notwithstanding their
utiry some signs o improvement yesterday, own.tloses, Messrs. Davis are generous- V
ated -but he hegar, suffering from h bm-.r- rFp.,-,I, ding t,: an appeal for aid from .0
I Y rhages to-day, that his lu.i.-._ Bou,,ne, wher thirty families are 0
,self were injured. Pleuriti pneumonia also ds titcite. -Messrs. Davis are shipping I
k -"'f set in, and the complications made a quantity; of provisions up the. river
o i-eth certain. -to-day, and, they say that if Palmer i
va- Inspeetion and Drill. and Buckner shall 'be elected they will
,a id Th st At. .-ugus tine R fle. held their" *still be f,:,unI on top. "
,eal ,ni-ithly insp,eti,-,n and 0:1iill at their ,Contractor W.-W. Cushing was called s
,,,f Arn-,..ry la.-' night,, after which tht ,h'ni,:, tfo White Oak, Ga., last week by (
tly, ren.-ml~iT:,e convened for a .business.- net;- hS *lterless family of a dozen mem- i
vista in--. In tile in~ i:,>eti,:,n.. Pritht, -las- b s. they, ,- nge-st- of which is only a
ina. tar~s of the front rank and Private L f:w we-l.;. ,;',. He has just returned '1
into H. Canfield of th- rear rank passed the trom White Oak. He states that his S
tin, highest. Sergeant Lynn, after a close h,:use wag blown flat. just after the &
ir,:,- ctntest, won the. company medal for family had fled from the door, and F
sae- the ,,:,nth for being the 'best drilled everything within was ruined. A cup I
,fl ,man. Captain J. W. Sackett had the and saucer and a small trunk were the 1

en h,:, n.r of pre-se:ntj ng the company shoot- only things not broken. His losses se- '1
its -ing medal to, himself, which he won :at vere, and awakens much sympathy, but -
it-de. the range on Friday afternoon last. he has go'.ne cheerfully to work this M
Very little business was transaetp'dat -tmorning to repair his misfortune. -His .fa
ant t t'e business meeting, of "-hich (-'aptain' family i~s now in Jacksonville. H. and P. iI
and Saokett was ,:',':rman. Private E. -V. Jones left for White Oak yesterday to M
day Sanchez filled the secretary's chair last rebuild his house, and will be gone, 'tl
na.? night for the first time, he having re- about a month. '/E
1:,y gently been elected to that office to fill Kish"White, engineer at the mi-1, and ce
S'of the vacancy caused by the resignation George Benjamin, another mill hand,
:,a,:1 of Sergeant Pritchard, from the 'State have gone to Orange Bluff to remove 5
h- troops. The Light Infantry also held their families here. Both lost their E
for their monthly ,,nee tint -last night at houses in the storm. ]:
their Armory. Two-thirds of the. timber is down on v
General News Notes./ ... he Mizell tract 'of 8,000 acres, on the
The, announcement recently made by 'LTwo ,st-mall uncupe h, e were W
the Floridn ,Ua East Coast Railway, to the 'b low n dowonmwa ennoccupied houses were n
:< -effect that a. cheap '50-6ent excursion fo t. h dobl o ere, and anot aer moved eu
-will be 'run from Jacksonville to this or sve even within se muchdt
cit onSunay, Ocobe 1., hs benmore1' severe even within ,seeing dis- TJ
ci y on S un day,. O ctober 18, h as been .- ;ta nc .. ..t w a h r. -h e w ve- A
en- received with much favor here. St., Au- colnee man en was hnereg e waves A
,n gustine people wall aid in every Island long after it had become corn-.c
rn- way to bring their Jacksonville friends partively quiet here. br
itil over to help in the good cause, and Mises Juie ae d Jh
e generally believed that the excur- lds have s
es- itn is generaly belieedi theatre exeuas returned home. from their schools, so, p
es.s: sion will 'be an exceeding large one,.as n fter arn en nae
t. 'these excursions have always proved m.
the very popular, and this fact added to in rebuildin heir desolated homes, di
to the cause for which it is given, that of Relief Committee at Leesburg. du
ier 'the storm sufferers,- insures'a good at- v w
By tendan-ce. [Special to the Cltizen.] bl
of The cler s and inspectors of election Leesburg, Oct. 7.-A meeting" was held w
ras had a. much more difficult to.sk- under, in the council chamber at 10 o'clock this fi(
for the new ballot system than they had morning for the purpose of taking ac- m
eir under the old law. Their duties are tion on the question of raising funds w
.>r- more trying all day, but they catch the to help sufferers by the late hurricane. W:
rer bulk of, the work in -making up their The meeting was well attended, and
Lc- reports after theclose of the polls, the donations were liberal. A 'commit- gi
ey "The -St. Augustine Rifles are consid- tee on subscriptions was appointed.' sis
si- ering the advisability of having the di.
opera. "Zelina". prodliced in this city -R*elief Association at Macclenny. ili,
for their 'benefit by the young ama- [Special to the Citizen.] in,
teurs of Jacksonville after they have'" Macclenny, Oct. 7.-The relief associa- C-
presented the opera there for the bene, tion'completed its organization to-day ell
e- fit 'of.the .Jacksonville Light Infantry. by electing C. B. Macclenny president; an
If the Rifles shall decide in favor of .F. J. Pons, vice president; J. L. Wolfe, W
this, the opera will be given here early treasurer; George J. Kennelly, secre- M]
next week. -. : t ry,. Active steps v.will be taken to find- Et
r\ Carpenters were busy yesterday yal; ia ondk- and.7r!l. e the distressed..
in .n mg F, em e nec-ssarv repairs -aro i{g.''S^A S'.g"- .^ ; T;
is feight^ war^i-,:,u e at the... """ ..... ^~ ^ g ^....... "-^P n rIn n .. : b
U ion ';/ ._ -.R OSTP IROOF. ]. .. .: by,
-r. Alm:.st an e-ntirely new plqtfor;',- ,,: Fl
\'e been er.-tel around the long,.'"b'ui : 4":-Jpela, to the Citizen.] s l
t- ing. i 44t r:sooT, Oct. 7.-B. M. Hampton, mi
t-. Another reslden'c-" i b-in- buil"bn "": ,J and' A. K. Rogersx were visitors at Yo
in Buena Esperanza. It is 3 six-rom cot- Minneota Park recently. ab
re ta.-e, which will be ,:, ne. and oc>?:pied.t Mi..s S.. N. Cars:m has left to visit te n
st by'Leonard Simms. frend's in the northern part. of the the
Of A local representative of the Armour State. 3
r-, Packing Company, with headquarters V. P.'Simmons and family were vis- wa
1 in Jacksonville, is in the city looking itors from, .Midland a, few days, a-go. and
a, over the fields, preparatory -to *the La'te rains and cooler weather are She
r, opening of their branch in this city for making the winter gardens sh w uf Joh
s- the winter trade. well. f'ar
a- Personal Mention. ,At Minneata Park we are cutting the ho,]
la Mr. ,and Mrs. ,P. F. C:r,.:..l:,a returned fo-tail grass for hay. It cuaes fully ria
c^ home to-'day from an extended trip as. well as the best Northern-grown *id.
td through the North .and Nor~thwest. timnothy, i s
:.e' Among 'the. returners on .this .morn- Mr. andi Mrs. Jacques moved into R.
n..ing's train from J'acksonville were Mrs. their new residence on Lake C'linchh last lea.
. W. A. M-acWilli~ams -and children, who wee~k. ie
e ,have been spending 'somne time with Mr. .PAATIK-A.a
,,.r M acW i~lliam 's relatives in Baltim ore, [S eca to th Ciiz n. T
, Dr. 'and Mrs. T. A. Pacetti ,will dr- Palatka, Oct. 7.--W. S. Cone of San wa
I rive in this city to-morrow morning Mated was in the city to-day. s
Sfr:,>m Dalton, Ga., where they have been Hon. J. J. McCallan was here from her
, spending 'several .months. Clayton to-day, bril
,1 Re?-. Father Foley returned to the Mrs. Tuttle of Miami was in the city
,-.' ciUy~this morning ,from Fern.andina. He yesterday on business. T
t_ \\-.a accompanied by F2ather O'Br~ien, J. H. Parker returned to-day from oil
, w~io is in charge of 'the parish ,at Pa- New York. cha
glatka. The Ladies' Guild of St. Marks Epis- idei
Lawyer C. L. Collins returned home copal Church will present "The Old ma:
yesterday from a business trip to Ocala. Folks' Concert" nex.t Wednesday even- L.
]D, R. K~nowlton, F. Grabow, and in^ g t Fry's Opera House, for the bane- and
.Charles F. Salzmran returned to Miami fit of the church, per:
e .this morning, after spending several ._N or
days here. MALABAR. wit]

Miss R. E. Hazelt-ine ,arrived here be i
fr.onm ..bury Park yesterday. She will [Special to the Citizen.] of S
n have her house, the Barcelona, re- Malabar, Otet. 7.-D. E. Miller went to e
paired and placed in readiness for open- to Titusville yesterday. 'He also vis- city
ing, early next month. ited Miami. From there ha will go to "aga
t George Francis will leave on the Jensen. leng
Seminole to-morrow for New York, to E. B. Arnold and family went to to t
a -s,-nd-i a m-onth's vacation 'traveling in Ti'tusville recently. .0 .*er.
y the Noirth. The Be'ach & Arnold nurseries are a qu
W William McKinney, of Miami, who shipping large quantities olf fine young to a
h'a's been spending several .weeks here, orange trees,.and are expecting an or-
s returned -to his home this morning. 'der soon for 4,000 trees to plant a 40- T]
s H. J. Ritchie, who ,has been in the acre grove south, of here. storr
e" city for several d-ays participating in next
the election, left :this afternoon to join ILEESBURG. C.
his family at Highlands, N. C. large
T [Special to the Citizen.] esta
[ TALLAHASSEE. Leesburg, Oct. 7.-Captaln J. R. L.
& Wills of Bay Hill was in the city yes- his ,
SMartha Edwards Taken'to the Asy-. tferday-. W
lure at Chattahoochee. G. C. Stapylton is down from Ocala, Stev
[Special to the Citizen.] spending a few days with his family
Tallahassee, Oct. 7.-Dr. L. D. Block- and looking after his interests here.
I er, physician at the Chattahoochee In- ::
sane Asylum, came down yesterday to Wel
vote. Onr his return he took Martha [c t t Citizen.,
Bd.wards, *colored, who had. been ad- [Speca to the Citizen.1
judged insane, to the asylum. Melrose, Oct 7.-Percy Moore of Prom
Miss Shirley Long of Memphis, Tenn., Green Cove Springs came up last night. Bh
is here to spend the winter. 'Miss Lille Lockare has returned to nuis
Mrs. S. G. Shine has returned from Melrose, her home, the schoolhouse in tire
a visit of -several weeks with Jackson- which 'she was teaching having been fled
ville friends, blown down In the recent storm, quar
A-4. S. Mohr of Apalachicola is at the ings
ca~pital. College Enrollment 122. of a
W. N. Shine, general manager of the [Special to the Citizen.] a squ
Jacksonville Te'lepiho'ne Company, came Lake City, Oct. 7.-The Florida Agri- mum
uP yesterday to vote a straight Demo- cultural College was opened on Monday. abov
crati'c ballot. The total enrollment to-night is 122-0028 east
Green Hall of Sneads was, at the cap- young ladies and 94 young men. surfa
ital yesterday. four
A line daughter was born to Mr. and For' the ,Bryan Campaign Fund house
Mrs. Aaron Levy on Monday night. [Special to the CVizen.] whelc
One 'colored Relublican, of some Ocala, 6ct. 7-The LadLies'Bryan and in wfi
prominence in politics in: Leon Counly Sewall Club to-day sent -n $33 to the wind
in former times, votedl -the straight eA'YrJonafrthByncm- a]
Democratic ticket yesterday, for the pinewforun uralfo th Bya cm-ma
reason, he said, that in Leon County pp fund. crevr
were "two Republican Parties, one Nuts as Food. or f.
runr by a man whooaught to be in the ut h ot e od t b y
Penitentiary, and the other by a. man Nuts have often been considered to be may
who could' neither read nor write, and very indigestible, but doubtless much than
borth were black nigger" of. this prejudice against them comes face,
Williatm A. Beverly and Miss Beulah from the fact that they are very rarely tal s
B. Gray were married here to-day. properly masticated. They are rich in mum
B. H. Powell of Jacksonville is a re- nutritive elements, and we know of no gives
cen't arrival. reason why they should not be a health- mile
ful article of food if properly prepared, would
Bishop Young's ,Successor Chosen. They should be masticated very thor-

tion, apply to .,

REV. GE. M. WARD, President,

Education of


'1NV .:,hl:.- f'ill f,-,r the .-eas,-,n. W ~hit :-
',_r, .. -i r,s rel,,'rt considera',bYe? im p
1 'ii-1t :In ,it.:ers. bUt n i I:'_ t .v,
rI: -fr ted.1. Y-,low pine h.,- sII
r,-,,>.:lerat ? riiov,:inen't. butt tr'a,;1 i-
.-att a-.'a~t,:,rs, fiah i. ridess ar.? till
Th ilairwo i,_-'] i-,:u' Jt 'i-s are in a
:)I--rat I.n w ith plenty ,-, .f ,.:r .-Is.
th.- calls ,[',-wr cypwe.ss are i o,- -_ f re.,i
Th,x: -Xl:-:.,t trade- is all 'that c-.,:,ul
,:lpsire.. th.- m ills having "all th,-
they <'an d.:,.
Tihi t-xtile industries ar, >:lihare
TE[D iz.-1 1-" iner-a.a ing a ti.itv, an-l bIut
l. -. s-p indles ar,1- .:,1-rte,.l in th-. S.-
T'hl N.,rthern mills that :hut ,:t
d iring; the ,chull :e -,,:l ar- al-i r,I-.
ree int and a healthy imprs-,ernnt ix n
i in th.,l tni'manil for tinmshe,:l g,:-.:,d-. V
i- i'fr,:,;T,:-.?ing 'fav.:,ral.,ly ,:,n millk
C.:0', 1.i1' ,, .-nstructi-'n. anl s.:-\
iri-Er:- i-lantsh w ill I~e r-a,-1 t.:, 1.
i:,usii] be-f.-r.'e the first ,:,.f th yra
F I-l_1 1r ltl Will Give the South
h. Railwvai-y Control.,
t,:, [By Associated Press.]
t.nm N-_% York. N. Y.. Oct. 7.-Tho:,na:
ieAr r Ryan. in reply to a question of inqt
ted. t'l',_-, a representative *of the Associe
n,.l. Pre-s. said that h.- v,..l 'not den
en- r;-l:,,:,rt that h- had bO,,ught for. hhi
nd- ar,:l l-thers a m aj.-rity o:,f the st,:,-ek
,tf the Seaboarid an"l R,:,an,:,ke FRailr
(',:.r,!:.any. Th-_ Seal...-.ar,:l and R.:,an
hi ,:,vn :.:, ntrolling inter- .sts in th-
1"11- 'i,:,t- roads that conp.:,se the ,Seat,,-
e:.s Air Lin-. Mr. Ryan anI:l Gen,
rI-- Th.-,mas ha'e- made other purchase:.
v it, railr,:, d : ,r-,-,Ierty in the t .South re1 n
:s. includling the Prt R,:,yal an,:l Augu
i,:,n an~rl P.:,rt R,:,.val and 'Western Caro]
ion and ,hav- con ,:>1i>:1ate' tie tw,: lines i
,w_- one system, the new company olp-rat
nd as the Charleston an-:l Western _t-
to lina. The imp:rtance o:f the trans
u_;t ti-,n lies in th- assurance of peact
It reI'kdjLIstin-nt ,:,f the relati,:,ns betw
the S,:,uthern l:Railway and certain ,-if
an cumletit,-rs who have beln reasons
?re f,:r radical disturbance. in rates.
?x- Baltimtore. Mfd., Oct. 7.-PresiO,
".et J,',lin Gil! of the Mercantile? Trust a
es- D-|-,isit C,-mpany of Baltimi-,r to-d
t,:, (:,rr,:.,,rated the statements ,',f Thon
ns- F. Ryan in regard t,- the lpurchaS.e
ei. the latt-r of a majority QI the stock
it tlie Seab,:,anrl and R,-,an-:ke Railr,
ax Cuml:,any. Pre.si,:lent Gill adled that
ne had no further statement to make
in the present.
he ---
a.s Lnrge Number of Ronds IRepn'e-ent
id at the Meeting.
In [By Asso.:.iated Pres.] .
r R-ihm,,nd. Va.. Oet. 7.-Thp ennv(
1, ti,:.n ,-,f the Freig- h t Claim, A\s-,:.ciati
l beg-an at the Jeffe,'son Ho:tel this.mor
ing at 9 o'clock. and continued un
t 2 ,:,'r,:],::'k. One hundred and. thirty-fi
r. r,:adis werepr~resernted. "Today's sE
,: si,:,n consisted ,of receiving report
re There was a Sl:irite,:l discussion over t
,. Giaham p-lan. It was finally decided
te leave it ,,ptional with agents wheth
-' ',ur notl they should, ad,:,pt the plan.' I
l- a unanini,-us vot.e the superintendent
the Pullman Palae Car Ce-a rompany w
a tha:ki-d for making arrangements f
d,-the r-turn of the dnfelegates. to th(
1-= homes in the p-,alace,: cris. This afte
" noon the delegates t-,:,k a, drive ov
' the c-ity. To-night the Richmond Tra
h tion Compa, ny gave them a troll
party. To-m,-irr,:,w evening the' bus
n nq-s se-sion will be resumed.'

_V Negro nt Jasper in Danger of B4
y ing Lynehed.1'
,r" [SPeu!al to the Citizen.1
S Jaspler. O(-ct. 7.-The Coroner's Jut
e en<:ldr its 1ab:,,r- in th- C1. (G. Gantl
I- ease to-day by holding Gantlin and h
.- ,_,n. r-e!uge. d y 'uth of 20. for murd;-
e The evIencee.pruduced sh.,,ws it to haN
- hen t ne cof the most bru.taj and ou
- 'a~e.:,us.-i CrinTE-s oever committed. G.an
n lin has 1:-en a. well-to-do drayman i
- th'is place 'for years. He has a larP
family. who associated with the bec
r ng-r,.:-s. -and was himself a member c
- their Masonic Lodge and church. Dui
n in z t -h stnimer it 'was rumored amon
- th1- p,:gr,:,s' that his 'daughter, Lillh
e a_-ed: 1..-",. was about to, becomeP a mother
- an,:1l that he. was the cause, of her di
.I sa;..... He was. threatened with ostra
e c-is'n- and expulsion from the lodge. T
t prevent this, he. detethmineid to p9ut Lill
l ,,ui-t ,,ir tbhe way, and' on the night o
Augui-it 1 he ,took her in h~is butggy,.ant
dr.:,v:, t-, a sw'am~p a short distanc
f r,:,p_, the- business portion of the town
H-_ mi t Deltige., who) had walked their ;
iTaking: the '_girl from. the buggy, Delug
h.-l.I IJ.r- hands while. Gantlin cut he
thr,:,at with .a razor, threw the bod
f, a:- .:l.:,wn in a. shallow hole in tb
,. ui.. ;-tii',:lovere'd it with m~ud, moss, a-n
, ,,.,s. Wh'len the body. was, found Sun
_ del:,-. Gantlin confessed to Dick Hill
_wh,:, is i,garded- as a conjuror, and a13
l-eal-.i t,:, hiimi ifor. heqp.. He, also c.on
f,-s.s,-3 aii~t appealed to a brother MIa
s.:n. T'be negroes. are much excited
and if they ca'n, get G'antlin he will'b
Sy nc.h ,?d.

('umeessionis Made to the Meni by t he

Canta.ian Pacific.
[By Assotciated Press.]
,. .e,:rla. IlI., O.Ot. 7.-Grand Seeret a r:
P, 7T. Austin has received a taegrarn
1,fn (l '"ana,:ta, as, follows:
:'Strike :,n the Canadian Pacific de-
cliie.d off a-t 3 a.. m. to-day. Settlement
.rrive.1 at through board of conciia-
ti.:,n. anc,:, company agrees, that all men
shall be taken ba'ck, except those guilty
of >:p;tr,:ying Property or criminally
je2.:,:,arl'izing li'fe.. Also, agrees to recog-
nize, thI,-,:- Or,:1-7r of Railway Telegraphers
and its m-n-iIeers. e The question of rules
and sa lanres Is t*4 be taken, up, by the
tele:? raphers and the five general su-
p:,erirnt,-nd,aeits of the system. The man-
agement gives, assurance that justice
will -e ,:l.:,ne t(- all. It is understood
al-:,:i that nc,: .5 ker ii to be pros,
'This the 0 1 r -,Railway Telegraph-
er*- re'gardls ateia"i victory, and
the ric_.:,niti.n gct" the order by the
I'ana,:dian Pacifl.e it is believed, will
in,:l,:ibjg6'i.y''-.siult in the dispatchers
a,1:l tel _zraip'atrs se:.-'uring a contract
g,':lernng.t.he'rules and pay.
[Speclal to the Citizen.1
Sanford. O(t. 7.-1M. F. Robinson has
returned fr,,mi Lithia Springs much im-
pr,,\el in health. Mrs. Robinson and
Mliss Juna will return in a few weeks.
Miss Maud Heator hasreturned from
Tamnta and is "visiting Mrs. William
Beard.!a II. '
Mrs. J. K. Mettinger" and children
hava returned fr,,m P-hiladc-elphia. Pa.
W. R. Harney has gone to Tennessee.
Mr.- B. F. Whitnrr, Jr.. is absent on
a visit t,> relatives.,
S. 0-. Chase has returned from Phila-
del:phia. Pa. Mrs. Chase will remain
N,.,rth till about November 1.
Reciprocity in Porcelains.,
L! Hung Chang, w hen at Sevres,
-:-how,-,-I gr-at inhtrest in the porcelain
m-nu fac~toine, where he observed that
some cif the pale blue. tints were un-
kn,-wn n in China. M. Fraudon, the
Fr'unc-h Cons'ul at 00-Coo oo, whor acted'
a ripercpn,., su'ggeste'd that a party of
Frencih workmen might be sent to -the
flwery -land toi learn the tricks of the
trade, an .equal number of Chinese
'raftnsmpn hbeing" broun.ght frvr- +n




e which orders may be given to the buteh-
f er, grocer, or other tradesmen, but.
e through which n,, return answer can be
s received. A further concession is to al-
r low commune ationn'with one other sub- /
.e scriber, but any other commu-'
h nication must be at the rate*
h of five cents per call. The limit
upon the 'service makes it improbable
that more than two calls a day will be,
s made, and these can be'provided at the
s *low rate. It is inferred that the service
- is introduced for the purpose of educat-
- ing the householder as to the advantage
- and convenience of.the telephone. with
. the expectation -that the trial will lead
- to a demand for the unlimited service
. at the higher rate.
It Will Cost 12.000,000 Francs by the
^ Anderson Process.
Prome the New York Herald.
Up to the prez-.nt time the suburbs
of. Paris, inhabited by 70.000 persons,
have only had at their disposal Seine
water, polluted by the factories to be
found along the banks of the river, and
by the drains or sewers that run into
it. The epidemic of cholera of 1n91
rendered,,s~ill more evident the necas-
"ity of some modification in this water
supply. On the recommendation of M.
Hetler, Chief Engineer of the Depart-
ment de la.Seine, the Conseil d'Hygiene\
has approved the -method of purifying
by Anderson's process, which. has been
tested at Boulogne by the Compagnie
General des, Eaux. The expensy is
to amount to 12,000,000f. for all the
suburbs; the company agrees to pay
7,600,000f. provided that the remainder,
4,400,000f., is contributed by the sub-
urbs in. annuities of 280,000f. during
thirty-five years. Out of fifty-nine
suburbs fifty-eight have adopted the
arrangement, but Saint-Denis, which
Is supplied by artesian wells, still hes-
itates. The purified water will only
cost lc. more per cubic meter, that is,
an average of 34c.
The water will be purified by being
sent into iron cylinders provided with
a slaw movement of rotation, in which
it will be brouRght into contact with
finely divided particles of iron. The
water, when brought into contact with
the iron and with air blown in in a
contrary direction by ventilators, will
be freed .from a portion of its organic
elements, which, by combining with
the iron salts, produc.?s a substance
like glue, which -surrounds and carries
off nearVy all the ihmpurities of animal
origin and a large proportion of the
bacteria. ;:
When this first operation is finished
the water flows .over a*peries c-f cas-
cades in order to increase the amount
of air that it can contain, and. .after
having allowed to settle in decant-
ing reservoirs the corpusc-,?s which it
holds in suspension, it finally achess
the filtering basins, whose botfc,,ms are
formed of thick layers of sand.
They Refuse To Worry or To Be
The Englishwoman is gr>?atly to be
admired for her utter refusal to wor-
ry or to be worried, and the conse-
quence is that she looks young at 50.
She undertakes no more than she can
comfortably carry out, and' thoroughly
believes in the coming of another day;
not that she procrastinates, but she
simply will not let thN? domestic ma-
chinery.geind her down to ill health
an.] early old age. She is a frequent
bather, and regards health as the prime
factor of life, to be looked after -efore
everything else, though the breakfast
be an hour late. She sleeps nine hours,
and takes a nap during the day at that.
Sbe arranges her day's work in the
most systematic manner, and her little
memorandum slip always shows two
vacant hours; they are for rest. She
eats heartily, but of the most digestl--
ble food. .In the most modest home,
no matter how, little there may be on
the table,,there is nothing but the best.
She would rather have a mouthful of
good food and go partly hungry than
eat a whole meal of cheap things. Sha
is a true economist, regulat,;s her ex-
penses carefully, and Is a true believer
In the allowance system. There are
some thfngs about the Englishwoman
which her American sister dislikes,
lust as it is vice versa; at the same
time, there are others wijeh would
ma~ke our Amerlcan women happier
and healthier if they imitated them. ';
Farming on a Larige Scale.
Farmer. a tout Oseeola, Mo., rase-
nly corn and oats in large quantlties.
nd tbe merchants of that nlaep harp

<'1 TIZ v.

_ __


Miss Mary A. Martin and Al-
bert H. ,Birdsey Ma,',ied.

a.y" and Laura Streets.




For terms, catalouges, and informa-

Edifice .Beautifully Decora ted (l1%Mi i Flow-
ers and Evergreens and Illumin-
ated with Candlt-- Rev.
C. -M. Gray Offlci.i;ted].

A I-'
tl -






[Special to the Citizen.]
Ocala, O'ct. 7.'-Miss Mary \nn. M
itin and Albert H. Bird'sev were m:
ried. at Grace Episcopal "'hur.h t
night. Rev. C. M..Gray .officiated. T
wedding was probably the most ela
orate ever seen in Ocala and the chur
was crowded to its utI,-i-,,t ,-'tp,.-.il
The edifice 'was beautifully decora.t
with evergreen's and flowers, -and illui
inated with, wax candles. At half pa
8 .o'clock :the choristers marched up t,
center -aisle, returning to the 'choir ai
singing, "The Voi-ce That Breathi
Over Eden", -as 'the bridal party' a
broached 'the chancel. S,
The choristers were Davii,] wS. W:
iams, C. S. Cullen, C. S. d'larke, 'G. ,
Stapylton, and 'Masters Arthur Gra
SanfordJewett, Johnnie-Allred, Dowr
Ford, Angus Birdsey, Dave William
Irving Reardon, and Charlie Gra-
T'hen followed the uhe-rz', Samuel V
T'eague, William Hocker, Waldo V
Martin, Albert-Wright, and Robert .
Miunroe. The ,bride leaned on ,h(
ather's -arm. She was preceded by tA
little flower .girls, Frances Bangs an
Niyra Birdsey. They strewed flowers i
he path of the bride. 'The pages wei
3dwin Clarke and Norton Davis. The
ame the maid of honor, Miss Anni
Waldo, -and the bridesmaids, MissE
l.attie Allred, Edih Piatt, Mami
Eagleton, Lu-la Gary, Maud Reardol
>aisy Nelson, Emily Ford, and Roll
The bride was met at the al'tar by ,th
,room and- his best man, -David E
Yoodrow, and with the impressive cei
mony of the Episcopal Church th
young couple were made man and wif(
7he choir ,then sang, "Oh, Perfect LovE
.1 Human Thought's Transcending'
he bride and groom kneeling to re
eive the blessing -of the rector. As th
ridal party left .the -al'tar Mendels
)hn's Wedding March -was played b,
rof. W. S. Pike.
The bride's costume w.as .of whit
uchesse 'satin, with court train -o
uchesse lace, draped in chiffon.-lac,
eil, and diamond ornaments. Th,
ridesmaids wore white organdie ove:
white silk, with Marie Antoinetti
thus, and rose, colored sashes. Eace
aid carried a shepherd's staff witl
hi'te -and pink crysanthemums tiec
ith pink ribbon.
After the ceremony a reception wa
ven at the residence of the bride'.1
ster,. Mrs. L.. W. M.'Bangs. In ad.
ition to the bridal party and -the fam-
es of the contracting pair, the follow-
iguests were present: Mr. and Mrs.
M. Gray, Mr. and Mrs. John A. Roaw-
1, General and Mrs. Dickinson, Mr.
nd Mrs. D. W. Davis, 'Mr. and, Mrs.
T..L; Jewe'tt, Mrs. -WiiHie W. Harris,
issues May 'and Daisy Thayer, Emma
theridgel .Grace' Green, M, ay Allred,
dry Piatt, Ada Nelson; J. J. Earle, ,E.
Helveston, Jack Bressy, L. J. Brum-
, H. G. Eagleaton, F. Johaner.'George
ord, and W. 'W. Condon. q ,:
Mr. and Mrs. Birdsey left -on the
midnight train for Washington, New
ark, and Boston. They will be absent
but three weeks, and will -after No-
mber'l be at home to 'their friends at
e residence of Mrs. Bangs;- .
MIrs. Birdsey as Miss Martin has al-
.ys been .a great favorite in Ocala
d other cities,/where she h-as visited
e is the daughter of Colonel and Mrs.
thn M. Martin, one of the .leading
rilies in the State. Her 'young hus-
nd-is equally popular, and the mar-
ge of these 'two social lea'tders is con-
ered an ideal one. Albert H. Birdsey
the junior member of the firm of S.
Birdsey and Co., and one of the
,ding young business men of the ity.
is connected with various endter-
ses, and is as successful in business
in social affairs.
he popuil-arity of the young couple
s attested by the great intere-st
own in the event ,and 'the numerous
ndsome presents received by the


City Council Meets.

he regular meeting of the City Coun-
was held last night at the council
imber. Members present were Pres-
nt McKay, Aldermen Hocker, Pitt-
n, Carmichael, and Livingston. H.
Anderson, the promoter of the Ocala
d Silver Springs Railroad, requested
mission to lay track on a portion of
rth Street. Permission was granted,
h the pr,:,viso that the street should
kept in good condition. The question
sending a committee to Jacksonville
examine the electric plant in that
and to consult an electrical expert
in came up and was discussed at
gth. Mr. Hooker, who was opposed
he resolution, left the council cham-
This left the body without
aorum and the council was compelled
General Notes.
he concert for the benefit of the
m sufferers has been postponed until
t Monday night.
Carmichael and son are erecting a
*e warehouse in the rear of their
iblishment on Washington Street.
William Anderson is confined to
room with an attack of rheumatism.
. D. Emonizer of Sparr and J. W.
vens of Fort McCoy are In town.

.ght of the Dust Deposited Dur-
Ing a Windstorm,
Appleton's Popular Science Monthly.
own dust Is a general and familiar
ance to housekeepers over the en-
West. A minimum estimate, verl-
by direct observation, for the
ntity of dust settling on floors dur- '
such storms "is about a fourteenth
n ounce of dust on a surface orf
uare yard in half a day. A maxi- :
a estimate made on the basis of the
ie newspaper accounts would be at
five pounds to a square yard of
ace for a storm lasting twenty-
hours, It we then suppose that a
e that"is tWenty-four feet wide and
y-two feet long has open crevices,
,h average a sixteenth of an Inch !
Idth and have a running length in
ows and doors of 150 feet, the wind j
be supposed to enter half of these I
Ices with a velocity of five miles 1
hour for the time the storm lasts,
or twenty-four hours. The dust
be supposed to settle on not less j
eIghty-five square yards of sur- I
including floor space and horizon-
surfaces of furniture. The mlni-
estinate, based on these figures,
us 225 tons of dust to the cubic
of air. The maximum estimate
d be 126,000 tons. C
k- ~ fj-1ipin m~oi.h- nt-_ BB.. .. ,

MTHS OF riHE 3AMm.1(

McKinley Speaks DF Themi
His Visitors.


It Ca'-innot Create Wealth. as Some S
To Think He Take-., Occa-iol
To Air Ilk"I Pet Themte
of a Protective Tariff.

[By AssoelattA Press.]
CaItoQ,. ,0., Oct. 7.-Shortly aft-
,o,'cl,_:i: this morning a small l:ut -nL1
-.--i.:' i,.:. del-.gation reaceie-d th,i. >-city
,:_'i u:.-,_,n MAjr McKinley. Thev c-a
in a Speial ar attached to a le'I
trF iIi. the 4ar i,0 ein giayly decurat
The- .arty cB,:.ame fronm ,I-o,:,dal-. I
The IV. ',;_re iIItI.:I>:L lodu, 1. :,y A. l-. J,
lkin, an-i Goern,,r Mc.IKiniey r-s,,,
-_,.i in a l-..ief .speech. in the coIu.-7
.vliAh:ih he said:
"'iT-e -pint I want to mk:ke in t
111.tie talk I am I \'Ving to y,:,u this -r>
in is this: That the Gove-rnment d>
no,:t cr-ate n-,.,ney; that it caon,:,t c
e tII..IM!,ey. -an:l td at Ia iate\Xer '%li)ne
11_ ,1.7 ,:,- U ,,t IuVe to c,:,lleet t'1",A, tax
,itl,_r h,"- a stemm .:if direct taxati
hI:,a- a ystem ,,jf direct t axati
l:nr:' 1- a.-- a tariff: and th-at ift the G,:
er n.- nt w ant. t-, hlave any g-:,IA a
silver riefted f,',r itS own uses. it has
l.pay fir that g,-,i:" ai:] that ._il ,-r jt
S* you .'il,] I W01uli1 have to:, pay for
t*e wanted it for ,-,ur pul'rpose.
"The ,:-ie that the Governnitnt e
,:*.:' .t wealth J.s a mere n'myth. The
i- noithing that can create wealth e
-'el, t ]3i,:>.1r. N.,:w. the i:>est way to g
thi; m,:,ney is ,:,he of the seri.:ous ,:lih
tu,-,nz in Ith .-: campaign. I.-_ it easier
raim-e it l:y- direct taxati:,n. :,.by taxi[
the ),e:,ple in their ,,to !ii13tion.- ,:,n th.
ir.,:pe,,rty. a .nd on their 1an,:1.< or i.
,-,t i_-tter, t,-, raise it 1lby pluttiniz the ct
ii..,_.n the foreign products that Ce,.
int,- th;s country t,-, seek a market
the Unite,:1 State.;? The latter is t
,:If..:-, and- ,urp.:.-,e of the Republica
T11- .:.....n,] d] lo.gati f:,n ,t, the. day w,
1.:. *in- l et .-.I-,rstratiin :,-_y A shl nn.l 1t-
Geaua uClunties. C..-, and was held
the Tl.,el'na,-.le. the weather ,-,ut -,
.,eir, (:.A:,d and dismal. The A.-\haia
C_',:,t1 ty di.eleaati,:,n cam,, in a :;-. 1 'i.
train :.ft eght c.:,ach. -:. It v-a. an e-_
t h! ; L .z 1 ti, p-,? o ty, c,:,nLi:,ii:u,:,u f 1r tl
.-iany ad,-l p-,ple. Th.e G-ausla Cou-nt
l.P.AIty'v ram,:- iln \vn, special trains, a
nu.IIn.l -,rI,,. about 3.0.. ,' ,e, -,eople. BE .:',:,
',,e.--tki"-. ,e an it became appar_,I
thi:t th- !-:i!l l ,CouldI n,:,t ar ,-I m mi:,,:la
t ,-,s,- assetl!e,:l and th,:,se apprlar-,l
in.. and it vas d-lecidled to:, addr,-lr tl
A-hla.nd t_"C.-,unttv ,1 legati, n ar.- tl
firs: train-l,:,adil from iiGeauga. Next
,-p ,i-.-hu Ia. m -_'? to tlhe ^ec,-,Ip- crOV,.
fl<,tml G-ratla. 2t11,l wdVhE! that was (_',.,
<-lu,:1ed a la. -1e rowd fr,:.m Pirkersl-un,.
NV V'a wa.- "v i v u I:,,:s, =io, ,:,f th
hal1.I. Major M,"Kinley. in hiz; spee,:.
t. thel G(eauga County visitors, reflrr
t.:, the R- republican national Conv'ntio.-
,If ]' and told,: ,, how lthe ote ,of th
O~hi,-,,.lel-gat.-s named Lincoln. a,-dinE,
"W'e all take a just pride in the RF1_
pu:l;can Party. glorious.pld party! N
othe-ree. ha t aSchae hie S S storY
n, k ,that_ tr- has Z I th tJh ?iii-tI-I t
rii Lu as 1) a1 'SOlcl ch f,:,
all grand olp
. of Demoth.

S, rates, whera
eto'il and pt:,lot
-.I- e'r :itize~n every-
..Re the ti tion a stronger tha-
_. wih iev ner een before. anditl hre
e,:ld t, LnS and ti) our I :,,,s 01t ,,n
prtig ano t-ly one. thep starry :awne
of the fl'_e:. It madlewthe -,M f arg? ren
b)ack that trav\'e-led with the soldier .:,---
his marc-hes as gocd as go:hld and re.-
deenmab:le ingod It resumed sreeic

th. ,__,1_.:i :ar y lo i t fa H

|lnus-inily Larffe Reiubhlieani G;in.?
I By Associated Press. 5
L,:-,isv-ille. 1,y.. O c~t. 7 ..-R -- .:: t t .
,.:v._r' Kqnittu k:,- show that the re'-i.tra-
t:,- r. or, \,i:,ters yest,:rffay was hiear:," t,:,
an lpI:,eceedente,-1 extent, an,.1 the 'Fe-
1'ut'.liean8 c:lainm to be. area l "n
':otii'-age.! ,over the r.'-sult. E'xeelpt In
Loi\'i ill -. Le~xington. an,:l C,:,\ins-ton.
1.,.it ,-,n:- day i'?", given for ro,-ast ration.
Fis'.ures re,.:ei\'e th- t,:,.7ins sh,:w unif,-,rn Ft e[,u l:,iean
2da~ns in the_ registration, andalsoi,: a
; ".9t- i ti :re' ay-,_- in tlhe ni.lnlb._r wvh,- le-
f(.i.t-ei state their po lit 10^affiliations.
.As a rul.eI the ?*o, h-st a td:i.]-.enLerati
hav,,- i .gsiter,-.1 as ,D:raii-.i^ "D,moerats.

an,-1 it i- in o'ssbl:, ,--sto esti Q q te their
st11nt-Zh. ._T%~e b ~ckstrsofi.ahax,-:- not
. -: n ha-iharil.,from. bui"the le'r.,p rt- to'-
:..>: y con.:n,:._'d'the most signific,-ant exi-
ilen,?- yet bi;n.kig-ht for,-war,: to in.,liat
how the.t Sta, te il gI-. .- i .Nov er. T. e
R,.-.':,t1,1i call- gain. on .e face? of the
r t? itratiwa, retljrns will aiL1Hunt t,0
m,:,r- th aTr.5-. 'i^
SIootl "ait. n ile Polls.
l y'; AssociatedI Prss.]f *''
E1l-.-rt,-,n. ',^ .. Jict. ,.--A c _h.-.ills
this m :,rning a quarrel arose, an,:1 Vill
' May-ield shot andljadlv wounded, Bu.:l
San,.leis. T,:,m Wall,--r shot I. G. Swift
in th.- arm an: sh,,iol.:her. Mayfield and
WVal.., w.:re arres-t.:?,]. The y,:,Ull>nMen
are all well known in thi. se,_-ti,.n. Th.-y
are ativ'e ,CO nty p3,,litiian Th, dis-
lpUt,- arose ,:,ver cl-" testing v'-)I. -le
,:, th._ parties t.:, the difficultyy was a
,De'm,:,rat. thl ,oth r.a Popu'list.
Mueh Better Feeling Exists Among
[Special t.) the Citlzen.]
Cihat tan,:,,:,ga. 'Tenn..1 O t. 7.-'Trhe
Tra,:l.-sman is, in cLe touch with alr'
legitimnate industrial interests ,:f the
S:1th. and slpeeial reports rectived'l in-
dic-ate a much better feeling, am-ng
manufac.tti,-r v1u which is ,practkially
d,:emonstrated- by the increase in ma-
>:hiL-r-y wants l:,ublli-he,. by the Traldes-
mnr n thii wt-ek. Tile movementt in 1',ot-
tol anlh wieat ,,c:-ntinues active.
-'-,l~l en,:-. in the iron and steel .n -r-
let e,,ntinues *-trin. The ,:lemiian,:] f.,-r
piig-ir,:,l increasr.-s and1 at ponie pints,
w1-1,-:'e investments in S,:,uther-n pig-
h- .l beA-ll so, exteLnsi\-ve. a '-Peeulative
eeling: is \-isible. Adviancee- in S,:,uth-
,-r, pig" are being firmly maintaine,:l.
T'h- final test o:f t!,- Hawkins pr,-.e:-.
off t:,-I-making frm AlIabama ir,:.n has
been 'ia,:le at the plant or'tl th: jLefersn
Steel Manufaeturini ',-ml pa-1n1y. at
N,:,rti Birmin-h am. an,1 was entirely
saitisfact,:,.ry. Th.e r s-ult will h? t .tv
el.anging o:f t th.e Jeffers,:,n (-Company's
Iplant infto a steel mill at n,) distant
date. The'teen furnavc-es are in blast
in the Birmingham district an,:l large?
sal,_-s of iron ar? reported. thr demand
fully ePuallinE; the ,Iutput. Iron men be-