xml version 1.0 encoding UTF-8 standalone no
fcla dl
!-- Florida times union ( Newspaper ) --
METS:mets OBJID UF00053710_00003
xmlns:METS http:www.loc.govMETS
xmlns:mods http:www.loc.govmodsv3
xmlns:xlink http:www.w3.org1999xlink
xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:sobekcm http:digital.uflib.ufl.edumetadatasobekcm
METS:name UF,University of Florida
PreQC Application, 3.4.8
METS:note Updated pubdate from serial hierarchy
METS:dmdSec DMD1
mods:genre authority marcgt newspaper
sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type ALEPH 002038463
OCLC 09668213
LCCN sn 83016286
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note additional physical form Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
dates or sequential designation No. 2,241 (Feb. 4, 1883)- ; -v. 32 (Sept. 8, 1897).
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 Charles H. Jones
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued marc 1883-1897
point start 1883
end 1897
mods:dateCreated October 17, 1888
mods:frequency Daily[<1884>-1897]
Daily (except Monday)[ FORMER 1883-]
marcfrequency daily
normalized irregular
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00053710_00003
mods:recordCreationDate 830705
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (ALEPH)002038463
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg DLC
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent 15 v. : ill. ; 72 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1888
mods:number 1888
lccn 95026752
oclc 332250508
mods:title Florida weekly times
Florida weekly times-union
Weekly Florida times-union
Weekly times-union
Evening telegram (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Evening times-union
Semi-weekly times-union
Daily Florida union
Florida daily times
Daily Florida citizen
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
mods:nonSort The
Florida times-union
alternative displayLabel Portion of title
Florida times union
uniform Main Entry
Florida times-union (Jacksonville, Fla. 1883)
mods:typeOfResource text
sobekcm:Aggregation FDNL1
sobekcm:MainThumbnail 00001thm.jpg
sobekcm:Wordmark UFPKY
sobekcm:BibID UF00053710
sobekcm:VID 00003
sobekcm:Point latitude 30.31944 longitude -81.66 label Place Publication
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Charles H. Jones
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Jacksonville [Fla.]
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1888 1888
2 10 October
3 17 17
File Technical Details
sobekcm:File fileid JPEG1 width 630 height 979
JPEG2 923
JPEG3 943
JPEG4 959
JPEG5 966
JPEG6 977
JPEG7 972
JPEG8 957
JP21 5280 8208 servicecopy UFDCUF\03\01\07\50\0000300001.jp2
JP22 5469 8014 UFDCUF\03\01\07\50\0000300002.jp2
JP23 5376 8048 UFDCUF\03\01\07\50\0000300003.jp2
JP24 5520 8400 UFDCUF\03\01\07\50\0000300004.jp2
JP25 5203 7974 UFDCUF\03\01\07\50\0000300005.jp2
JP26 5168 8016 UFDCUF\03\01\07\50\0000300006.jp2
JP27 5216 UFDCUF\03\01\07\50\0000300007.jp2
JP28 5296 UFDCUF\03\01\07\50\0000300008.jp2
METS:fileGrp USE reference
METS:file GROUPID G1 imagejpeg CHECKSUM 485eacaf82411425c82d78f1f5f7629d CHECKSUMTYPE MD5 SIZE 393204
G2 6f7c67f264acb4f9372613e71503ffe1 364415
G3 9dcb677b107e0ff7fda49db2ecf26b4c 384791
G4 27db1de20d3a87e1e6ca5e5b43dd81ba 380287
G5 ead26a451d17ce0e2a4268ee43a829c6 400772
G6 682d99aa9e7cb12922a63a599696d1af 406839
G7 03ead34d69a47e98d5f9b3da7e64c35c 401868
G8 f68bff3cf2ccdfb11a00650ad43b1d83 389009
imagejp2 d7f23815dfa499e8e122bba2a2aeebb1 5417381
f2b607621b6d8f69c345b579df5bc35b 5478596
7e9a22c0342686175c1ebaecd777159a 5408361
feb2d6a1ce9ae1de9a94195fc8cb3920 5795897
705f920497b58f10eae15c959513b975 5186196
d257101a9a700a9b20d08b4aee9bf10c 5178436
2d807ada83ba1f7fc9d809927bc64210 5247398
ede2d17a8e7534bef8b5b6a4e8586b09 5327862
METS:structMap STRUCT1
METS:div DMDID times-union ORDER 0 main
PDIV1 Chapter
PAGE1 Page
METS:behaviorSec VIEWS Options available to the user for viewing this item
METS:behavior VIEW1 STRUCTID Default View
METS:mechanism Viewer zoomable JPEG2000s Procedure xlink:type simple xlink:title JP2_Viewer()
VIEW2 Alternate
JPEGs JPEG_Viewer()
INTERFACES Banners webskins which resource can appear under
INT1 Interface
UFDC UFDC_Interface_Loader
FDNL FDNL_Interface_Loader

The Florida times-union
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00053710/00003
 Material Information
Title: The Florida times-union
Uniform Title: Florida times-union (Jacksonville, Fla. 1883)
Portion of title: Florida times union
Physical Description: 15 v. : ill. ; 72 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Charles H. Jones
Place of Publication: Jacksonville Fla.
Creation Date: October 17, 1888
Publication Date: 1883-1897
Frequency: daily[<1884>-1897]
daily (except monday)[ former 1883-]
normalized irregular
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 )
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: No. 2,241 (Feb. 4, 1883)- ; -v. 32 (Sept. 8, 1897).
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 - 002038463
oclc - 09668213
notis - AKM6253
lccn - sn 83016286
System ID: UF00053710:00003
 Related Items
Related Items: Florida weekly times
Related Items: Florida weekly times-union
Related Items: Weekly Florida times-union
Related Items: Weekly times-union
Related Items: Evening telegram (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Related Items: Evening times-union
Related Items: Semi-weekly times-union
Preceded by: Daily Florida union
Preceded by: Florida daily times
Succeeded by: Daily Florida citizen
Succeeded by: Florida times-union and citizen

Full Text



Errors--Balti more. 3: Brooklyn, 3. Bat-
terie--Ouningham anud O'Brien, Feutz and
'!o ----s.

ivow,!henThorounhbreds Ban in Yes-
terday's Races.
By Telegraph to the TimES-UNioxr:
BALTIMOnEE October 16.-The attend-
ance at the Pimlico races was very large.
The following are the summaries:
First race-For tw.o-year-olds, five fur-
longs. Eatontown won; Holliday second,
Cartoon third. Time, 1:05Y, .
Second race-For three-year-olds and ,up-
wards, three-quarters of a mile. Sam Har-
per, jr., won, Carnegie, second, Glenmbund
third. Time, 1:16Y4.
Third race-Oriole handicaps for all ages.
one mile and a furlong. Eurus won, Favor
second, Defense third. Time, 1:58y. I
Fourth' race-Breckinridae stakes for
three-vear-olds, mile and "five furlongs.
Taragon won, Marauder second, Tea-Tray
third. Time, 2:56.
Fifth race-One and three-sixteenths of a
mile, Paragon won, Van second,' Satisfac-
tion third. Time, 2:06.
A Ministerial Crisis.
1y Telegraph to the TiMxs-UN!(OHio
MA1DRID, October 16.-The members of
the Cabinet are divided on the question of
army reform, and a Ministerial crisis is
therefore threatened.
NeiWsFroxnithe Congo Free State.
Gy Tt-ie-raili to the TiMES-UNio0r:l
BRUtSSE.LS, October 16.-A courier has ar-
rived here from the Congo Free State. He
"1brinc a -' a ,1nj-ni1a f ,- A -1l^ AC. I i 1jr^ ^^




The dimeulty of obtaining certificates for
suitable nourishment for indigent conva-
escents in Brooklyn was discussed and re-
The question of sending soup to sick
people in Brooklyn was also discussed, and
t was found impracticable to do so.
Blew Out the Gas.
By Telegraph. to the TIMES-UNIOj:I
NEw YORK, October 16.-Matilda and
Emma Erickson, sisters, have lived at No.
241 West Seventeenth street, three months,
earning a living as dressmakers. They had
ately come from Sweden. Early this morn-
ing a noise was heard in their room, and
upon investigation, the sisters were found,
;roping around, half unconscious of What
they were doing, but instinctively seeking
escape from the room, which was filled with
V as. They had blown the gas out when
aey went to bed late. They were taken
o the New York Hospital. Both will re-
Not SunMieiently Urgent.
By Telegraph to the TIMxS-UNION:l ,
PARIs, October 16.-In the Chamber of
Deputies to-day M. Duque de la Faucon.
nerie, member of the Right, introduced a
resolution declaring that the proper time
for a revision of the Constitution was after
the elections for members of the Chamber
of Deputies had shown in what sense the
people desired a revision. He asked urgency
or his resolution, which was refused.
3; still Spreading.
by Telegraph tio the TixEs-Ulxmsio ":.
D.eATun, AL.A., October 16.-Three cases
of yellow fever were 'reported to-day; all
AinryvQ/^ *rer t rQhg ,

of Uriloore, county Donegal, wno was sen-
tenced to six months imprisonment for hold-
ing unlawful meetings, has been released
from Londonderry Jil1 two days before the
expiration of his sentence. A crowd gath-
ered outside the jail and when Father
McFadden made- his apSpearance he was
loudly cheered. He declared that his im.
prisonment had broken neither his health
nor spirit, and that he would continue to,
denounce the landlords' government.

Candidate Fleming at Key West.
Special to tht TiBs-UN1T1O4,
KEY WEST, FLA. October 16.,--essrs.
Fleming, Merrill, Triay and Hendry. arrived
safe last night at 9 o'clock. They were'de-
layed by a slow boat fromPanta Rassa. A
big mass meeting will be held to-night. The
cityis alive with banners and fire-works,
big excitement and great enthusiasm. They
were met at the Northwest light-house by;
Hon. J. B. Brown, Capt. Sam Filer, Mr.
W. H. Williams, Hon. C. B. Pendleton, and
Colonel Harvey, in the yacht Moccasin.
Looking to a Recess.
By Telegraph~to I he TIMES-.u NIoN:!
WAS1INGTON, October 16.-Senator Alli-
son contemplates offering a resolution) to-
morrow providing for a recess until Novem-
ber 19. 1 The resolution is already prepared
in writing. It will not take effect until the
Senators present have finished speaking on
the Tariff bill, which will probably be the,
day after to-morrow. '
Slow but Sure. ,
Special to the TIMES-UNIo;1 ' ,
01AINESVILLE, October 16.-The fever has,
been officially declared epidemic.-,'ne sick
are doing well. No new cases reported to-,

Banquet to the President.
By Telegraph to the TIMES-UNIoN:]
RICHMOND, VA., October 16.-The exposi-
tion continues to attract large crowds. The
banquet to the President will be- given
Thursday afternoon. Invitations have been
mailed to a number-of Washington corre-
spondents, and all the newspaper men in
the city that day, no matter where from,
will be heartily welcomed.
Hanged Oy a Mob.
By Telegraph to the TIMES-UNIoN:J
CHICAGO, October 16.-A dispatch from
Taylor, Texas, says: Joe Joiner, a negro,
attempted an assault upon a twelve-year-old
white girl, and was arrested by the sher-
iff. On the road to jail a mob of masked
men stopped the prisoner and hanged him
to a tree.
18t ailing the Quarantine.
By Telegraph to the TIMEs-UNION:]
MONTGOMERY, ALA., October 16.-Mont-
gomery has removed her quarantine regula-
tions against all points in Alabama except
Decatur, and against Jackson, Miss.
Altoonti's New Postmaster.
special to the TIMEx-UNION:I ,
WASHINGTON, October 16.--E. D. Oslin
has been appointed postmaster at- Altoona,
Lake county, Fla., vice Thomas J. Hinson
BSondi Offerings. *
,,1y Telegraph to the TI.MS-UtTION:}I
WASHINGTON, j October 16.-The bond
offerings to-day aggregated $1,742,000; ac-
P.Anted 'sil _22_0o ( Ufi t 4i.11 RE o 1n091--

of yellow fever, that we have been battle-
ing with for the past ten months. Orange
shipping is,next in order. We anticipate
shipping the largest crop of oranges this
season that has ever been shipped from
here. A great deal of the crop is now
ready, as it is much' earlier this season than
common. Colonel J. L. Young, who came
here two years ago from Mississippi has in-
vested very largely in and around the town.
We all sympathize with Jacksonville in
her distress, but hope the day is not far
distant when you will be able to say as we
have said, "We are free.e"
His Wealth He Cannot Take.
8y Telegraph to the TIMES-UNIONx:
CHICAGO, October 16.-Hon. John Went-
worth, better know as "Long John," a man
as well-known as any in the West, died at
7:45 this morning. Mr. Wentworth was one
of Chicago's oldest -residents, and in his
day waF mayor of the city, Congressman,
and editor of the, principal daily paper
here. About a month ago his general
health began to fail and death resulted
this morning. He was 73 years of age and -
a man of wealth, his estate being worth at
least $1,000,000.
A Murderer Murdered.
By Telegraph to the TIMiES-UNIoN:!
CHICAGO, Octobe 16.--A dispatch from
Jessup, Ga., says: In January 1886, Robert
J. Smith. of this city was murdered by4
Lewis Edwards, colored, who was sen-
tenced to life imprisonment. His attorney
secured a new trial and the case was to have
begun yesterday. Sunday nightfthe sheriff
,brought Edwards here and at 3 o'clock Mon-
day morning a party of masked men en-
J.A*.Al ChIA ift1 i ^ Wnd J Qhf -- hiM la

: i~?~



son. 0400; 758. H. Robinson, reluisition. rteoBY wo was hot ad[kLlldWITtHDRAW
,,,A ,,.,ro N N 'HYPS ,HRETBreowowsso n ildwt revolver by a porter in the Stanley relief .ex- T
Health, $2,000i 760, 1. H. Strother, $9.50; .. .. pediou, in revenge for the ill treatment he
761, 0. G. Philip., $22.80: 762, Dunlap & -w' -as subjected to by Major Bartelot. The
'.he meeting then adjourned.flieetoteofcastSanyFls.H
FB ----E ------ .| ----- -IN TEqE PROVISION PIT. -
t he Therk rNew Yorkds PresseSeate Cliuebth Ssesnds Four The ndGrael Sennateio t A Colntienues Sow theet DiSysscussionntonby oefe a
Hundrd ollrsto Jacksonville. 4-TrreighT Wan rav Tr Can Clideat A Litt'e Heel i w inWsays His Nomination by Them Was a',
Hudrd olar t Jckonile. the Tariff Bill--The Bill to Settle L~a- an Crn "Spasm of Virtue-- An Indeperidenit, (
Some days ago Colonel Coockerill, manag- t f o Ianend, Pa.-The particulars Very and Corn. oI
ing editor of the New York World, wired borers' Accounts Under the Eight-hour Meagre-All the Injuxed Said to be By Telegraph to the TifFS-UNiON:1 Honest Administration* Desired-No .':
that newspaper's resident correspondent Law Briefly Considered. ungaris. CHICAGO, October 16.-There was a little Sympathy 'With the Know-Tothings.
that ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ nesaeI eietorepodn ugrs :, more life to the wheat market, but the ag- :,
here, Mr. S. A. Adams, that he had the New -t mregate tradin wat ma r at e and -,
8 York Press Club's contribution in hand and By Telegraph to the TIMFS-UNION: i13.rt Telegraph to thbTiauFs-UNioN:] grega. e trading was only moderate and By Telegraph to the TITES-UtION:I '-io
laIgI local. Some outside business was .. r r
would like to know the names of the suffer- WASHINGTON, October 16.-The Senate at ifuoa CHUNK, PA., October 16.-News of rge or can. Somer outside uies NEWYoEK ORctober 16.-Mayor Hewitt-
. ing or needy newspaper men here. Mr. 12:10 resumed consideration of the Tariff aipther wreck on the Lehigh Valley road a'eporetedanda Terv oeling and irregu- has written a letter accepting th~e renomina-
Adams upon consultation, answered: bill, there being twenty Senators present, haq.;ist been received at this city by Joseph, larmar. existed; The opening was weak, tiofor the mayorship. In it he scathes
,, "a~Wntn "''E n~~alerty'None actually needy. Rather a delicate Iandn acureddr porilncesscSnt aelmosl'ty i-mmseehdia..tielo.upytndnAP sslhnaowefeeda-_n pie a dne r a c/-a~meaey nwa Ocmprs... ie e~r Tma~tesolso~llfieaSan~erthchre~woeey ~yas g
qfiestion to deide.Will wrtemoe uly. and was adddressed by Senator Cockrell. J....A'eslee, Superintendent of the Ma- an ne lotimdaeysoe e- Tammany Hall as a secret order, merely for,
.... ..useofa lngspec, ea Tcloinegof X ne a cmparesd ontno UOUte ,
S ubsequently he addressed a letter to Col- ltbcorefalngseced erY holsnbg division. A. Penlnsy'lvania freight cm t @ casoprewthytr-the spoils of office, and Which two years 'ago
o nel spaperl l engwhithednaieshererapidly, he contrasted the positins of ,the tr~aslan into a Lehigh Valley gravel train ..... y .s c li. The im....sion n...oubtwas overtaken with a spasm of virtue,"
1 during the epidemic, the names of those two political parties as between the qne-- .o I.lat division at 8:80 o'clock this morn- the mand saw fit to nominate him for Mayor., He
I who had had the fever and recovered, those tion of ultra-protection and that of moder- -L.s I ,dling six persons outright and injur- wa s ... m declares he is for tariff reform and will .
nick at that time, and other details of per- undertook to cover, they found that.,p-mi. .. .
s Vciumsnc whc mate rates of duty He described the Senate 5n. over twenty. No particulars can be responded easy to the demand and an irregu- vote for the Democratic national nominees,
0 Colonel in properly and justly distributing bill, in its proposal to increase some rates leaI ed at present, as there is no telegraph lar advance set in. with May developing but says nothing of the State ticket. .. "
a thofund. This letter elicitedthe following and to reduce others, as a double-edged st;"Jhat the scene of the accident. the most strength and advanced 4,-c. above He says he has never had any symrft^F. '
re 1 rceivedlast n ht- er wa "fat .. "the inside figures; while December advanced .,- .""
Sreply received last night: sword, keen on both sides. There was "-fat" a -The wreck occurred on the Potts-. eo on ...... .... t.^, with the Know.Nothin movement sslo ,
E&DITORTAr IROOMS, WUDB DN, 31,'c an fr"mts adac. t.emrket.....p
PR ERTOWz,MNoWYiORK, to be fried" out of the manufacturers, vision of t teLehigh Valley railroad, reacted some and the closing wasO1c attention to t,,- f ^ -L,-himsalf, wapi
SOoTOBER 138,1888. ( Those on whose goods the rates were raised _=W.ablnaend, about 8 o'clock this morn- higher for December and 3% higher for theauthoroftheresolutionintheDexooI#
...n rb tbt h e ,etw reen_ a Lehigh gravel train anda a M ay than the closing figures of yesterday. ai nllt o m of1 8 ,o-te s b.-5p, ,
M Mr, S. A.Adaa, Secretary Jackspnville Press were to be foreedtocontribte to the He- lv ,ildfastfreight. The Therewas.onlya. national platform of 188o, on the sube"o'
1 lb .I f publican-campaign fund in order to keep fl}an did not let back far enough to sig-immgrao, which was adopted wifr"o 7
My D MR. uA : I have reanyoud them up, and those on whose goods nMAlhefreight, which struck the caboose of The feeling developed was but a conti;" dissent, both in the committee and by'%W. "
It to tee rates were reduced, were also thu gravel train, the latter containing a uance of the easy tone that prevailed yes- convention.
Press Club, and they have authorized me to be forced to contribute, so as to have bateb oi Hungarian laborers, six of whom terday, and the trading was at a lower range Mr. Hewett's letter is addressed to a com-
a to send you the sum of $400, to be used by the rates increased. He charged that the were instantly killed and twenty-six of the of prices. The market opened rather ex- mittee of the citizens' meeting which first
y you in relieving such necessitous cases as bill, instead of being pressed to its passage, mi.4were injured, two of them dying while cited, the first sales being ,_c. under nominated him, and not to the county.De-
1. you may find amongthenewspaper fratr- was kept open with the object of thus '" fry- beib; conveyed to the hospital. the closing figures of yesterday, the offer- mocacy.. He reiterates his perfect.willing-
nty in your section. Ienloe ,"heWorld", ing fat out of the manufacturers." And g travel train was 'backing on to the ings being large, and'the market quickly ness to withdraw from the. canvass now or
" check for that amount. Please do meII e rumor had it, he said, that the frying-pan sidfcg when the freight train, which was sold off 9c.; rallied and recovered the de- at any time that Tammany Hall withdraws
r favor of keeping an accurate account of was kept not far from the oom of the Sen- ru ing on orders, approached at a high cline advancing /o ruled stead- and its candidate and submits "one whose char-.
a your disbursements and submitting to me a Finance Committee, So that when the rat lf speed .and went trashing into the closed; with O'ctlbead November ady, c acter would give assurance to the public of
Sthe. necessary vouchers, which wilU be aDe manufacturers went there to make their ahead. ,The injured were removed to lower aud Ma`s about 'c higher than ,es- an independent and honest administration.
It isay before the yom.rmtee m ent statementss they had an opportunity of* via- the .liners"Hospital at Ashland. The killed terday. T, M s ES
e t didhn itin the frying-piln. anCi'ijured men were all on the gravel train The speculative trade in oats was quiet THE POOR SrFERERS.
o your interest i-nbehal.f.of tevctim of e e instanced the explwaation and promise wif]the exception of one brakeman on the and slow. Large arrivals and a weak corn
epidemic can be fully trusted, andI am made\y I-enator Allison last week, as to Peme.rvlvana train, who was killed on his markett caused a downward tendency, a, d Another .rent Added ro e Cost-or
sure that you will appreciate the confidence slack coal being put on the free liht by mis, ow.;r. av the principal trading future, sold 'le. the "-Staff of Life."
9 whichmycoolleaguesplaceinsyouupon my take, as a proof of what he said, and re- Sdtar as il known the responsibility rests lower early, and reacted, closing c. easier. By Telegraph to tWe TimIa-UoNmoml
t recommendation. I am only sorry that the marked that when anybody else found in uprcff the shoulders of the flagman, who A slightly larger business was transacted ,_ .* ....... m,- __T>
fun .is not twentytimes:larger. .Ibav. the Senate bill something objectionable a faitonag fl e freight train in time to in pork. within a lower range of prices.- NEW E, October 1.- Grn Bosu
. promise of nearly $200 in addition to hi like explanation and promise would be prnit the accident. The stociers were more disposed to sell. Bakers' Association met this morning to
. which send you, which wil be forwarded mSBABE, NPA., October 16.-The fol- and offerings were quite free. The demand discuss the riae in the price of wheat and of
toyou as soon as it reaches me. I conclusion he charged the Republican lo S,'oonratolate you on your escape from Senatorscwith having no intentiontoepass de as been received at tbe Leigh Val- ng The first salesof Janu-arywere t5.cer
rthe plague, and thank you very earnestly their bill, and with only waiting now to ley mlain office here: advance. declined 2-21 2c., rallied 10c., and bread should rise, too. President C0onrad
''for "6 ? yordvtont u nerss a have some tired Democrat introduce a reso- "fEasigh Valley engine 391.. with. a con- closed easy. .Moll declared vehemently that the bakers
assure you that your .good record is ap- lution to adjourn. Then, he said, the Re- stn"#on train, was run into by Pernsyl- A fair business was transacted in lard andhad been compelled to raise the price of
predated here.,Very sincerely yyurs, publican Senators would say that the rea- vanna railroad engine No. 1218. with a fast a weaker feeling developed. The offerings bread.to theircustomers... Th--ric-offio--
. ...... o C.uoOMIL.^ son why they had not pd-ised their bill was freiut, at Tamanend siding. Sixmenwere wk.re liberal and the demand light. The hadgoneup trn dous.. ntisasn .
'The 0checkwillbe handed over to Mr-0.. that Democrat had offered an adjourn- in ,Iv ly killed and twenty-six others in'l- opening Bales were at 2,L@.5c. decline. A on account.of the partW failareuof twe.
W. DaCosta, he being the treasurer of the ment resolution. jurdiiwnost of them fatally. The construe- further break o? 7l ,1/;c was recorded onaccouet or e partopt a beaus e 01hO .
Ja ckson yile tress Cu b. The m money w ill S enator Spooner next addressed the tio I & b ad gravel cars ahead of the on distant futures.a nai25 6. on O cto ber. A p n .-n. acts oTf' speculaor s in Ohica g o '
thus be in the bands of the members of the Senate He excused himself for reading -en t deca the Pennsylvania railroad train slight rally followed, but the market closed adr _Bpi.a^ ..o^^^ ^^
n ewspaprrarni emseves,an ey from a prepared speech unusual thi str hm.The killed and injured men tame at nearly inside prices." The decline twaoes urniouslayd lreso ents~ht
will decide by vote upon the best-- .a1 for him), but said that the speech con- wa. _pon. the gravel train, except one brought prices of all futures uearer on a o m eeh. e d i ....a t prnc loafbbe n /hti
its distribution..Of"couTrse the familiesOf listedd largely of extracts from testimony P. SiA .ia railroad employee who was level, and the market was regarded as in thattheordinar^ft loae-
the dead journalists will be the first tobe A'in by the board of trade and other kill.; train. The dead a ni injured on ehape.enti ricean.... atits reduction, m ,
. remembered. ., ,. .w' bodies.before the English Parliamentary =PS agarians except one. A moderate business was transacted in "What we have donaeis this said Presi '
..... ,RSODIER FALLEN. Commission, showing that the results .of .T-- short ribs and a weaker feeling, developel.dent... l. l"Th-e old "-r-ices of,_bread.
free trade in ts home were'notsas y,1' -0PTT..ces'decned 10(27c., Jar.maryrecove'r- four, five,.si ,egtandtn ts.a ^ ^re,
eSudden Death of-D--r.-James X. Fairlie and that there was a clamor for its over-__ /"_ _.--- .. ing slightly before tJbe elope, but October .L .Zx~eecu te
t throw and a demand for its.abandonment., AL ,it-ta. .........tness wJ G o.ver finihed lwpka .........according... .he i,,ze.... ne except .,
Last Evening. He intended to prove, he said, that under 94,40 tlie tex Congress. very small bakers sell the nve.cent laf, ,
Jacksonville has suffered another Bevere the influence of free trade in Great Britain Bsel'1161the TIMBSWUNION'I *[TiSi'E EMBEZZLEMEiTS. af.wLas e thw beg hakters d ithee .
loss. At about 7 o'clock last night Dr. there had beenfor twelve years past (with 3f w-oo. Ootober.16.-The action of ":, _-- saryr- gfitmeenenur Ue
""is th hmeslight intermissions), a serious aepress 6 aioinu t i. g. Tree egersewhene others is f. a de--.
James M. Fairhie died suddenly Athis home ........................' th6 anse i taking recesses when there urs ,- ., nes meof sr d ea
i n East Jacksonvile. Hehad been pro ius trye wn ichd e ied a par a lle As abo .t ,00belle on it alendar ready to be ,,.67.creaspd the size ofthe lo Thef o u ...
str-ed wth yllowfevr. fr "e ,, elegaphto te 10, .lO&-ar' not b[lequea, "as it 1itOs toosall
Igtrated with yellow fever, for several days against the picture drawn in the report'of takei'up "d difiposed of. plainly shows that Telegraph to the UTMr.l:r a h1 .
-' -the R"y....oom.s,-o-"of -h" .o"d'.i.nmof., eatatpr# beat Docent -a-.
"past, but yesterday morning was reported the Rosan Comuts aeb pited theo no q 4 l gislation will be'transacted there HIULAIPELPHIA, Osr '&.-A speciall ai *,ncIn the" Dirce.,of,7 .ta;" .'r,, '";,, .,
: a~aving a normal temperature, and was rv l, owthand r thin r^. Among this large number of from Trenton, N. J3.to tke, iladelph a ; ,^^ ,' .
thought to be slightly improving during the United States under the protective system, bill ,'r4".'the following of interest to Flor- Press sky%: Ahram S. ehelli.ger,'the pro-.. .a." ,-'.
de, Late h the afternoon, however, in a "The object lesson" thus afforded, &e said,. lprietorof a'sitah.*d: blind establish hAez,4,h,,',-, "
h er texphcsabe nto phys. ., .he' Hmanwerabmenin favor of the protective tan opieso' Chhe .. ,of Souo aejder barlp ,t 4he, u s' s fl "o shipping e-" .
har~o h t e h m t perature be d against trying an aexperime nt : ', p b ,' ,, '," a .e eg s a
0 js!t. tier He hadki le.a.rned 07pe the wels Pugf holab of rRepesettea forfrom, sP. nda- to-theofatonal tmetehy oer cplint of em zng $,-0 -.t of wic.Wh) n th eTre-!brd since .

a druggist dand ira ticalche.st.in.the.... __krakduanmu osn fo. u. r.s -arns o- n reoun to of .od nd1,0 adtoabalwse-, -etpr. ...edonwt alo oad
. am ^ r direc-s wou rwrs priorutfn to pr61;ian ct four .... of 27 ... .. .as. and procured n-sns .
earl re ter adhis was noted. e e amendment to the Senate ltlh ad copies of the indeof Southern on Saturday. The charges are preferred by, ble uneasittess is felt among shipping peo-
The, n ~ouo deceased was probably as well known joint rsltion aut horizing the Secretary 10ams a act to change the limit of ap- the Montgomer~y Plauiug Mills Company, pie at the non-arrival of the schooner San
as any ann in Jacksonville, and he was of War to protect the Washngton aqueduct atolci di oor unty, Pa. When firs ar Domingo, Captain Graham, which Bailedo
everywhere esteemed for his public spirit. tunnel was concurred in. Jecksonville; a bill making an appropriation restedMr. Sehellinger Was required 'to fur- ... .
zeaiandmatinlyqualitie of mind.n A ft err ef e trtion of a public building at Talla- nish $3,500 bail, for his appearanceTat court, from Philadelphi for Charleson"on Sep'-
heart He, and masl cotioues to mindy that r e yreea esn t enrte .hassee; a bilamending the Mexican Pension He procured the amount, but on being re- lamber 20, with a crew of eight sulseland a,

hidearth, proin c am toJcsonviluale in ical the year ati mprprt i Tlahssefo5:eus o0 adejwoucrlned.n twrd ttig ndfunerd
1879, having been out from Scotland only a bill; ambill to construct a macademized road leased he was at once rearrested upon an- Cargo of coal. It is feared that the *easse! ,
short time. He had learned the business of House of c R representatives, from Pensaeola to the national cemetery other complaint of embezzling $1,500 worth of which nothing has been beard since she
adrgist ded p clc sneat Ft. Barranias; joint resolutions to of goods and $1,00suadditional bail was re- left port, has gone down with all 'on board-.. '
ountgrsy aufdra ctivtlo he mist e Mr.Hooker asked unanimous consent for compensate surviving Mexican so quired. Hawas again released, butowasas Emerson Rokes of Baltimore who Is one;
coutry been hi nativity, ad lat immediate consideration for the Senate bill to dispense with proof of loyaltyiforq; cckly taken into custody again o ro

once engagedauin the trade there.ite~1 Wv~n^S ^T^bl~rcealwc l er cl for aat thhe aoef clis$,0th e lrges owner inEE temsigcrafRt,
hisjoint resolution authorizing the depart- bounty for wars prior to 1861; 'an act to embezzlement of $275 in cash and procured has givennup all hopes of her safe arrival.
His abilities in other directions were ments of the Government to use the arti- establish a custos-collection' district in 01,000 more for his releas- Captain Bennet, the, regular masteriof th.
early recognized, and he was given Many cles in their possession for exhibits at the Florida to be known as theo collection dis. J. Theodore Hess, r. tlagent of the Before well i
important positions in public bodies and Paris Exposition. 1880. trier of Tampa; an act to pension Barto[a Montgomery Planting Company, tso in gucr her thi i fe, angptTap taingo
committees. In the year 1885, upon the Mr. Kilgore of Texas objected. Thebaut, a soldier in the Florida and Semi- attending to the business of the company in her. The latter is a man of great expert-
resigtion of Mr. John P. Varnum, Dr. Mr. Oates of Alabama then called his noleIndianwaro 1849and1851; a bill to here, claims that Mr. Sehellinger is in- enWe in tA e Southern coasting trade, ando the
Fairleawas chosen Secretary of the Board. resolution for a final adjournment On, the provide for the payment to the legal heirs debated to them to the amount of $5,628.28. general impression is that the vessel has
tionrnia, nt inuedutothoe upytha,17th inst. He offered an amendment fixing of kgyal Hopkins of the rent of certain He came here in JulySto get a statement and beeStCaught in a hurricane, sprungaleak,
posi ne tthe date as the 18th inst. property in Tallahassee for the use of the see what could be done towards settling and foundered., o o
his death, proving a most valuable official Mr. Lowden of Pennsylvania moved to army, Ta bill to authorize the construction the bills. Mr. bchellinger was then,, heanhe m ir seadoness a prse, the

vinit thousctand wy. He~e woasurhe alsosio Mrre Thc HAEP ,Otbr1.Te fl vosthttm ewsi h a e misst ingesheld one wasor al firstultatio.s
wa ys ew-make the date the 24th instantowf abridge over the St. Johns river in said, $6,000 in arrears. 'The agent was put vessel in every particular, holding a ver
spondingom n ,Secretary of the Auxiliary Asso- Mr. Richard of Tennessee said that it had Florida-, a bill 0 authorize the Secretary' of off by te plea from' .SeeligrthtigclsinheA rin oyinwih,

ciatie^ ^^ nyfrhrcosdrtino herslton. diaon Mr.ay Broete^cn Sellnghs~ er thr heireh c as in l theAmrcnc Lloydathscs, in
r.eo it been the custom to refer such resolutions the treasury to settle And pay the claims of he hadoney owing him that lie could not she was insured. She was 401tongregister
weet t aglsodfrnlyed llo re thanda to the Committee on Ways and Means, and the State of Florida on account.of expendi- collect and by promises to send money ton
week go, aso fom y;1ow everand he removed its reference. lures made in suppressing Indian hostilities; 1 0candelthefdeb lonssoonwas possible. Frome
-U torhad A.-n lookin vMr. Oates--Show me and show the House severaltbillsefor.the allowance o c 0 retain JulyVtoda tie athe tagnt claims for Al presenrth.

soLOE muXhAR soEA7 as tob ofus apprehensi, amonm the Committee on Wasleveens lams .... stre 0n suple tae an Of god 0~ sen 6t e m to hm ansic onlle thnsat90at0ee a
Whi Ws fre .To childrenterave i the [Laughtr. cale up nt herbl t ettl th ucBsed hits-thletic.y of hevelaned 10.es as- wa reeiv6 ^eodinash esasld Thelais-rSe aotera reaso es Adjorilness fof estine
meantim ee rstrcat~edihthe d isa~sxe, r ichartso n--Iborers, ounde orthie eigh-hu reortedbythle Cour of Clv laims and Bteies- vere Hothsat M"r.kcellnge ustedo~v athw the C Beoure mih bul ] equalyh.
and th lovingan wtchul fahe wa Sbith ofteamite ee oendeth provision, s of- thier ow and Mone collectedor tecma nyt iui yTlgrp ote hsUTO:
dobls wortng ofuth Exeithte laormte of Mr. MCots htisinof thenness itee, aoed t. --T A.NdateKhis private debts.r~t^
nuring woloen huiir ue a was him eldf i ataed. ourn, ieandson-- ahi certain th qeuorum Wani Mr S non hefacsnca er' ou nsltoduyD WThe argOmenOtoe was-Then cadsured fr ta
Hes leallvestfor cidryatmoPeentwby an edfhed omintdefecatngb obtyasi7,ned 3. OtLe '^N TEIIA . ot s Jays thrhanobenaat cied FREo.the Careolin speciad ta. onds vas. teSatled
te..iwo g rlthe oleroesbing a present; m Mr. Cotes refrrdtoheft that he had showiledn intn tis defraud.^ Mr.r1 Seelnte*urm or of Losiea involvin asmiartqesto,
hMs bteen asecrteary A. he. busnesshr, and andv Meansr to mmit tehue ano hadjouvrn bend he Telegraphi~n to the 'TE-UT'O~n : namTe, Ciazndhs been ol for Over aThear. wannisouned their radikmanesstroce.h
hadonly jus retrn ed to weokf om l n e orte baik. to ador hisl.H crad1-^ngn ?ye ^ ^ t

Onmtn A* I. R. Jones the u of$ asked leave of absence for the remainder of AT BROOKLIN. special to the TImES-UNioxT. Health and Spirits -ood. "
the session. This was granted, as was also Baltimore ..... 2 0 0 0 0 '3 0 0 0--5 Ay telegraph to the Tim-Uwioia
was ordered paidto Reo. P. B. Braddock, a similar leave to Mr. Lanham, of Texas, Brooklyn ..... 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 5- 6 PLANT CITY, FLA., Octoberi l .-Our DU BLINphOtober Fh Rather- Mcadden,
A bill for wagon hire was also ordered The House then, at 1:10, adjourned. Base "bits--Baltimore. 9; Brooklyn, 12.' town is again free from the terrible scourge .._,_ _._ ....

,, A communication from Dr. J. Y. Porter
in reference to sanitary guards, was read
and referred to the chairmaA of the Confer-
eLce Committee to consult with Dr. Porter.
Mr. E. A. Oastellaw appeared before the
committee in reference to claims he had put
in, acdt it appearing that the amount recom-
mended by the Committee on Claims was
not such an amount as Mr. Castellaw would
accept, upon motion the recommendation
of the committee was cancelled and the
claim referred te the Board of Health, for
action. and similar claims to take the same
Upon motion, the se< i n,-;ry was directed
S. f .., to scale down the bill ot i'homas Mciurray
t for livery hire, and offer him similar prices
C to those received by other livery men.
i.:,,,* '.,. The following bills were considered and
4" '- ordered paid: No. 716, E. Bigelow, $22.60;
7 1: 751; George C. Johnson & Co., $8.70; 752, H.
R, :' B. Claflin & Co., $570; 753, F. H. Leggett&
06: \ ,-O0.,$588 98; 754, Julius Wile & Bros.. $112.50;
75".-.". 7., George ,E. Wilson, requisition, $480;
Ml -*;'. ~ ater irritt- A-14. 757- (iAOffA .-* Wil-








Perbaps a Killing Frost Has Btruok That
Jffsmoet-Dr. Gill and His Little (P) Bill.
Sandersont Needs-Mr. F. F. I'Engle's
Practical Methods of county Relief.

e The regular meeting of the Executive
Oommittee was held yesterday at the usual
me and place, President McQuaid presid-
lag. There were present, JohnSchumacher,
P. E. McMTuay, Peter Jones, Right Rev.
W G. Weed, Dr. J. 0. L'Engle, Acting
Mayor Gerow and President Neal Mitchell
Dr. C. J. Kenworthy presented a full
written report of his visit to Maceclenny and
fnandersn on Monday last, stating that, he
was unable to take the supplies designed to
go with him, as he did not find them at the
depot. that he stopped at Maoclenny on his
,Way out and requested the Relief Commit-
" tee to furnish him with a list of articles
needed by them on his return from Sander.
oam. At Sanderamn he found there had
been twenty-five cam of yellow fever and
two deaths; but he believes that the wort
#ISoverfrom sklness, although there is a
good deal of destitution. Dr. Kenworthy
detailed his reception on his return to Mac.
olenny, which, he said, was not as court.
ous as his former treatment. The Mayox
did not infoim him of the aggregate Sua
received by Macclenny, but stated that he
andenrtood that Jacksonville had received
money designed for Maeolenny which the
latte had not received, and he desired t<
7 know what the Relief Committee of Jack.
ionville intended to do for them.
In reference to paying local doctors, the
,,: Mayor remarkeds "We fully require that
1' the local doctors' bills be paid by the Jack
... *mville RBelief Committee." Dr. Ken.
S worthy then interviewed Dr. Gill, who in.
formed him that he was, engaged by the
Red Cross Association at a&salary of $5 pea
day; bewas willing g to receipt for $10 pez
day. (which had beenf sent by Dr. Ken,
S...worthy) upon acooount but w6uld collect
the balance from the Red Cross Associa-
tiou., Exerpising his discretion Dr. Ken.
&00W9.nrorthy dfi4.not pay the bill but returned
.% he money. He found it difMult to obtain
.omrateinformation. bat reported the fol.
lowing figures, obtained: through Dr. Oill.
Number of cases, white, 189; colored, 46;
deaths, whites, 28; colored, none.
"- Upon motion, the report was ordered
>. fleA and the thanks of the committee ex.
tended to Dr. Kenworthy. Some dis.
anspon ensued, and upon motion the pur-
havingg agent was charged with the duty of
"ttia-sunh supplies as he, in conference
withWthe chairman of .the Belief ComTmittee
deemed necessary to give ftm days' rations
to.450 people! at Sanderson, and the Cor-
mittee on Transpottion was directed to
ange for the necessary tranaportatin.' ,
.]Ko S atio was taken in ,reard to Mc-
Ba the absence of in ntion s
wants which t committee b&

,nasl t, ^i^ ^fo ^ s Ibb0
H| barr crackers'a$, t,00;K ^ |r
oonnt $ re-

1,460." 48 boxes baon ^^ pj~rs,
*i $993.69; totl 8,269.69, f ~r.'
^m Aoting Mayor Gerow xoa mioa-

.ton from.Orange .Park in56 .ef .to finds

ratfo maintaining their qio.onip .ard,
sak upon which no actio w faa as

^Rth~e committee had notifl "the authorities
there that they could no ufe'the funds at

1(heir disposal or SUCh purposes, and haa
1 already offered their services in putting on
AcUt nder the control andpay ofthe
poene.A communication from Dr. Hy bobinson,
t ohaeran of the ommittee on Ducal

iounty-at.Large, was read, requesting that
the authority heretofore given that oommit-

al' tee in reference to relief matters should be

rescinded, and all relief be furnished
through the Committee on Relief.
', ,Mr.-F. F. L'Engle detailed the efforts of
the committee on the 0ounty-at.Large to
investigate the causes for relief, and to fur-
nish relief through the employment of
laborers for a few days at a tbme, and then
to the hiring C i of new gangs.
Upon motion, the letter of Dr. eobinson
was referred to the Committee on Relief.
'.. A communication to Mr. J. MH. Schu-
iss_ /\ macher, from Syracuse, N. Y., was read; it

'" enclosedd contributions to the fund to be
inegusedtin improving the public roads, which
is now being done, and suggested that the
shell road through Brooklyn and Riverside
l be repaired. It was referred to the 0oe-

th h mitre on Sanitation.

A communication to the same effect was
transferred through J. 0. Greeley.
M.: lr. George E. "Wilson, chairman of the
"' committee on Nurses and Medical Atten-
S tion, reported that three of the physicians
employed at the Bureau had resigned and
wtould leave for their homes to-day.
President McQuaid announced that the
fiS l'ttee had /net in conference with the
11 vf of Health Monday in reference to the
IttebB published in the Metropolis aid New
"*' *.: okt'World about the Medical Bureau, and
.. **" Mh ooequt action of the physicians, and
4 "i a99H|to a joint committee on resolu-
r* .^f8 " ae action appeared in the morning
",_ iCP. B'EMcMurray, after stating that the
ralM'for' special trains seemed to vary, and
that tlere was no definite understanding
with'Te F. BR. & N. Co. for rates to MHac-

*--j.. ,,,illftl^i Saoderson, offered the following
', I a lvad-'That the Committee on Trans-
t'-!t*;Ife requested to confer with Yr.
" '. _*iR.Ootcbjlan. agent of the F. R. & N.
*'# .."-b', ,^^^ Bd to the transportation of sup-
. %*".". 'a. charges thereon to Madolenny
^' l so that a correctunderstand-
" "* -' It~ael" bee. had by this committee, and re-
'f, ^.4tt fe'action on the same." ;
-." "b executive session the following resolu-
/'(.;' t6n w$s-unanimously adopted:
',. "BP ved, That the money expended in
' aval oounty I Iepairing public roads is
i to give unemployed laborers an
',' egpnity to earn a living, and only such
: e .pe should be employed and paid from
. IB luids at the disposal of the committee."
;' "* ", "Dr, jNeal Mitchell discussed with the com-
'. . flP^the proper method of rendition of
"'. .' Mts by the Board of Health for money
adanced by the Executive Committee to




A Terrier Better Than a Burglar Alarm.
Noble Traits of the Ulmer Hound-The
Common Cur Hydrophobia-Plis and
Other Pets.
"Tipple, go away; I don't like youl"
Tipple was startled, stopped her fondling,
and sank to the floor a picture of abject
humiliation. She was not accustomed to
such rebuffsa
"Now can you doubt that dogs have a cer-
tain degree of intellect and can understand
human language
The speaker was August Berg, a North side
dog fancier, and Tipple was a long ,bodied,
silken haired Yorkshire terrier that leaped
into his lap and attempted to kiss him.
"Tipple is better than all the burglar
alarms that were ever invented," Berg con-
tined. "Now that you have entered the
house by invitation she treats you as a wel-
come guest. Sh& understands that you have
\ been properly introduced and she can trust
S you. Go and be friendly with him, Tipple,"
and the sleek little terrier sprang into the
visitor's lap with the utmost confidence.
"What breed of dogs possesses the highest
egree of intelligence
,"Probably the large poodle has the most
hIntellect. Next comes the terrier, and.then
the shepherd. In fact, you can train any
dog to do many tricks if you treat him welL
I have dogs that I can send to another room
for my slippers or a whisk broom, and they
well understand the order and obey it A
dog can be easily taught to sit on a stool and
pretend to sing to piano accompaniment.
Of course, he does little more than whine,
but he acts as though he was singing and no
doubt thinks he is."
"And what breed multiplies most repidlyr
S "I have known a Newfoundland to have
twenty puppies at a time, and a little pug to
have nine."
"Ad to cleanlinesse
"Of the larger dogs, beyond question xhhe
Ulmer hound, better known in this country
as the German mastiff. Most long haired
dogs have a certain disagreeable odor about
them; when their stomachs are out of order
they slobber. The Ulmer hound does not,
and in intellect he is fully the equal of the
SL. Bernard. These qualities made him so
popular with the students at the University
of Ulm, whence he derives his name. A
student would rather have a dog than a
degree. These hounds are as proud as the
emperor, noble in their bearing, and will not
viciously attack a man, or dven another dog.
At the same time they know their business
as a trained guard, and when on duty at
their master's threshold they expect to be
.treted with courtesy. When they stand on
their hind legs, as they have a way of doing,
they are as tall as the tallest man, and a
Burglar would as soon encounter in a dark
hallway a man with a loaded shotgun as an
S Ulmer hound weighing 150 pounds. The
English mastiff, whom they much resemble
in appearance, is entirely different in traits,
beidg, like. his master, sturdy, heavy and
&loggy. '"
"Have you ever handled the cuw'r
"Only to treat him when sick. 1o doesn't
have to be bred; he grows naturally, the
same as weeds. And yet I have a great deal
of sympathy for him. Nobody likes
S. but his master, and because he has no rin
and is kicked when the thoroughbreds m
s th
street. Turn, samp y9r 9ner ad ze
kindly to himr and he instantly becomes do
S cile and manifests his gratitude. In all m
experience I have never known kind trea
ment to fail to transform the most viclo
cur into attractable and clumsily affectionate
animal.i While I don't like curs I am sor
for them and can't help showing it."
"Have you ever treated a dog for bydr
S"I can't say that I have, but I have treated
many dogs supposed to have hydrophobi
that were, merely suffering from ordinary
diseases. Hydrophobia is to a large extend
a bugaboo. Every time a dog has a fit he I
supposed to have hydrophobia, and mos
likely he is killed. Now, all dogs are subject
to fits and from natural causes. Almoi
every young dog has worms and in cons
quence fits. You want to treat him fo
worms and not for fits. Then he has teetl
itg fits, the same as an infant, and will front
at the mouth, snap and growl as though h
had hydrophobia. Most people jump to th
'conclusion that the dog is mad" and kill him
And after he is grown he may at ahy tim
have a fit as the result of overheating, ove
feeding, or lack of exercise, and everybody
yells 'mad dog1' and he .is shot. This is a
the result of ignorance."
"What dogs,,used for pets are the mos
"That depends largely upon the supply
The are not to exceed a dozen Kin
Charles spaniels of pure breeding in Chicag
today, and, therefore, the ]ring "Charles
the most expensive thoe being from $4
to $75. They are mostly imported. Next i
value is the Italian greyhound, resemblin
the English greyhound, but very muc
smaller. As they are scarce they come high
A thoroughbred Yorkshire terrier is some

what rare and, therefore, -costs money, an
so does the thoroughbred small black an
tan. The pug is more plentiful and brings
lower price. And then, because the pug doe
not, at first sight, appear to be as intelligent
as some other kinds of dogs,, customers wil
try to cut down the price, though all th
\ while they prefer that kind of dog to any
other. A pug has many lovable traits, a
anybody knows who has ever owned one,
and if it was rare it would be considered
Svery valuable. The pug is the very best o
mothers, and a like fidelity characterizes i
in all its relations in life."-Chicago Times.

Nor Any Paragrapher's Column.
S"Every time I enter your office," said
Alpha to Omega, "I find you poring over
The Congressional Record. Why don't you
read some other paper for, a change?"
"The Cpngressional Record," replied
Omega, "contains no baseball news."-Nor
*istown Herald. *

L. O, GARRETT, Commissioner Lands and Immigration.

Pold everywhere Price: "UTICURA, 50C
OAP 2,5c; R.SOLVENT,V1 Prepared y the
on, Mass. P
4W Send for "How '.o C';re Skin Diseas ,."
4 ages, 50 illustrations, aidO 100 tetmion-
ils. *
jPIfii, black-heads, red, rough, chapped,
ap. anu oly skin prevented by Cuticura,

SIdney and Uterihe painM and weak-
ness, relieved in Doe minute by ibe
Sitleura Ant-Pain l iat.r, the
flrbt a!d oily paln-k'ing plaster.
gew, instantarneous, infallble. 25 cents.

.- W -3T ? -
he "American Analyst" of New York ans-

:<,:.- ... ,, -....

'Each Felt Polisher I st from one to
tree weeFkis, abd can tien he r-pla'ed.
he bandile and met 4i loop are almost in-
estructable, so thtt from an e.otal txland-
oint Ske rell Bru.li Is not one-tenth
o dear asany other.
BIOnSt.Y UI'F0. CO., Utica, N. Y.
Sa-At all druggists.""



Mechanical .'.and .. Electrical .*. Engineers.
a1vojust Moved Mato their large new skops at, IS adw 1W, I, ,i s -kU.tN.4, prepared to

In the best manner and at short; notice,
CUmapeteni workmen sent to any part of the State. We keep on hand a full line of Boiler
*Aiters' and Blacksmiths' Snpplies.
Write for estimates and prices, Office and Shovpt

Our Premium Sewing Machine


v ,

patient saving, and of course instances of the
sort crowd one another, but it is not the rule
in New York.
The Vanderbilts are all rapidly increasing
their wealth; the Astors have never known a
prodigal in their family; the Goelets of to-
day are as thrifty as their ancestors; Peter
'Cooper's wealth is in good hands; Jay Gould'
appears to have no' child who will throw
away money. His eldest son is a money
maker like the Vanderbilt and Astor men.
Perhaps there is a field for study in this sub-
jecr. All these millionaires, whose money is
now or soon will 1e in safe hands, were
thrifty and successful fr6m the first, while
the elder George Law, who left $8,000,000,
was a workingman until middle ago, and
only then began to make his pile. He-began
to make it by building public works, aid
then he became a pioneer horse railroad ,con-
structor. The faculty for gaining wealth
may have been born in himn, but it,only
showed itself when other men are preparing
to lay back and rest on th3 fruits of earlier
enterprises.-New York Cor. ProvideuceS
Journal. .- *-
Boils and pimples and other affections aris-
ing from impure blood may appear at this
season, when the blood is heated. Hood's
Sarsaparilla removes the cause of lbhee
troubles by purifying, vitalizing, and enriel-
intr the blood, and at the same time it gives
strength to the whole system. .
Drink Malto, 25 cents a bottle.

F Tigll I ...iI.i, P O /,, resident. J.J. DANIEI, Vice-Prtdet.,
erinUs cenlese Ill e Aearly aw '"er. THOS. P. DENI'AM, As.-tI ant. 04
6Body Cover. wi Wil r ores--ur by the Cutiovnn ;ea emdi x.
ESSS. SVENS BRUN iiMonroe, N. C. f the Stte, F 1ida
DEAR 4IRS:--k I N ,1 1t t I i,,hi aRi ", O a-! (o l '
Your rec.timm rdation, 1 1 ; .b t a bottle of
'uticuru Re-olvetnt. onelh'x Cu cuba Halve,
bf) oi O eake of ('u curna.,p, or my son .
Wed thirteen years, wh, h ,bePukfiliciled f-,d .> -^r yT' l E
ith eczema f r a lIon,: ti e,;anl I ati) pleasd a
b say that I e iev At r,'a-.-ties h-tve
ured h in. Hissufferin-s were intense, a is ac
ea be.g ne:r;)Iw St, eg.one De ,.gnated United States Depositary and Financis
xcei t thee stise, nt hi body w. ;-over d
*1th sores. His con itioi, w s f~ightfnl t;-
ehold. The soreshave iowl1i disappeared. Agents -f the Government.
is skin is 1) .tlih3, eyts brigh er:ut in
iap sttionus aud is o i it eery d y. M M- l ITA.' .............. ..... ......................... $10,m X.
aelghbo.,,stire w trie~ss s toI hi.-- r re :)rwile ,)
ti'e, and the dtuti g ,n-s t- i re retuesPed to 4[ Li1.LUS AND PROFIT ..................... ..... ...... W0.i 06
all or write uie, or a y o! m.i nilhbors..
Winchester U Ion Co i (o. 1. J. )ANIEI,, J P. 'r ;., I j PG
.,At.', .:':-. '" .,,:. /.C ,,, B ..BAKR, .1 C. PD IL. O M,.""
MONROE, '., ,jtciober 290, 1887. .L .. .CA PBTL H1. ^ ,.
he Potter Drug and Cuem cal ('o: T. T. RT.SrnTOO.
GENTLEMIEN:- Mr W.n,. -. Steiherjson (f -
hiscounti bought hiss.n to tow t,,-doiyto
et usa see him. and tosi.,tw u- wliht Cuic- ra
'trnedie-4h,,ddoneforhhi 'hi Is the C !s1
eferred to in our ;pit.r to 3>ou srne time atfo. t Ir
of )>ok "&t e boy now, one wound suppose !
It, t here had u, ver been K thing, tue m, r.
er with him -seern- lo b in Ieifet hethllh. 0
We have written Hn, her-wvit.h in, ose whlit S', ',.- r'" 0v"
ts uslather Isa it sa ablu, t th atter, wroe I E Lad Department of the Florida Southern Bailway Company
We are sellcng'qqite, q aiity o, Cuticitii has for sale, inalmost every couhty east of the Suwannee River, lands
leminedles, at d n ar no hin, but praise- for .-d p ed to the cultivation of Tobacco, Sugar, Cotton, and Tropical
hem. We .egard the:uti -ura! em:dies th- Fruits; excellent pasture lands for stook-raising; rich, low hammock
e tiromotheteirs :. )dshaftrdo atrIweIran" lands, and muck beds for vegetable growing, and the finest timber
rEV E A B UNHi.K, Ia nis in the State. Pine, cypress, and cedar in large and small bodies;
Druggists and Pharma,:lsa -s
Cti.ura, lhegresat-ki, cu,'e, and Cut cura |ilVl|(i D piTrtme nt lornda Southern R v Co.
oap p,elared flom i, exteri, Jly, and CutiF- ")^cl~ lv*8 ^ ['^ Fliida S '. 'JSr '0S
ura Resolven:, the new "ond purifier, in-
ernally, are a positive cute (or verve form Hubbard Building, Corner Pine and Forsyth Streets,
f sn ant blood disease, from p,mples J LO SO ST--ill _0 i

stomach Bitters mpels the stomach to re- THE WRECKS OF GOTHAM.
newed lI.oY. Seek the Bitters if troubled
with constipation. rheumatism, malarliad d
* idney complaint. Men WVho Have Fallen from Prosperity
Into the Depths of Ruin.
ALUMINIUM VASTLY OVERRATED. This is a city of wrecks. Stand with me io
the cafe of the Astor house. I will show you
Some Interesting Things About the Metal in that tremendous processioni1 panorama in M
Peonuliar Properties. less than an hour's tix3 a hundred men,
Aluminium, as the discoverer spelt it, or mingling with the thousands who enter and y
aluminum, as it is often carelessly pro- jabber, who have slid gradually but surely A
nounced, is, like all mythical and expensive from the very altitudes of prosperity into a
elements, vastly overrated. It tarnishes very the absolute depths of penury, of poverty I
rapidly, only, the rust being white, it is not and of mental, moral, and physical rui W
very offensive. It cannot be used for any- How do they live? They beg, they borrow h
thing where it comes in contact with salt; a that they would steal I iare say is no violent
pot of aluminium would be perforated by presumption. *
the salt of common soup if only used for a Come out upon the sidewalk. You are a ti
few months; spoons would be rough and per- well known man. S and there a half hour d
forated in the space of a year; nothing ex- and I venture to predict you will be accosted n
posed to salt air or water could be made of twenty times by tramps-loathsome, repul- c
aluminium. When pure, its greatest tensile sive, nasty-who will beg with offensive
strength is only a little more than that of familiarity the gift of a dime. I speak not
ordinary zinc, that is, only about one-half of professional beggars. The city is overrun
that of steel Its hardness is about that of with them, the famed artists of petition, who
soft copper, and it is just about as nasty to have illustrated every history told of the ci. 4
turn, file and drill as copper, without having of Rome, who are no more adepts in their l
the strength, pliability and malleability of craft than are scores of well known men and l
copper. Its conductive power for electricity women who go from point to point in this r
for the same weight is that of copper, hence city, the place being farmed out with mathe-.
telegraph and telephone wires might be made matical exactness, reaping rich ar -e
of it, if both have the same price-16 cents from the careless, the generous, the off W
per pound, handed, to whom a dime or a quarter is noth-E h
Its peculiar chemical properties preclude ing, but finding in the aggregate a very sub- i
the use of soft solder with the usual soldering stantial income. E
fluids; it can be soldered, but at the points of But it isn't of that class I speak. I call the.t
contact, and solder aluminium becomes very attention of the public not to the dirty ib
weak and unreliable. Its peculiar melting ians, not to the poor devils in the j.dgin,-
point (600 degs. C.) precludes the use of hard houses, not to the underpaid, overworked "
solder (melting point 700 degs. C.). It is very shopgirls and shopmen. or to the vas
sensitive to impurities. Half of 1 per cent. army of unfortunates who beg of old S
of silicon, or iron, renders it as brittle as pot- time acquaintances, but to the multitude of c
tery ware. As clay banks contain about men, women, and children who literally t(
aluminium 11 per cent., silicon 23 percent., walk the streets early in the morning, look- o;
iron 4 per cent., the balance being water and ing in the ash barrel of chance for the crust
oxygen, it may be seen by any chemist, con- of sustenance. They suffer in the summer,-.
sidering the chemical properties of the im- What are they going to do in the winter? B
purities, that aluminium cannot be isolated How long are they-this tremendous aggre- P
pure from common clay for less than $2 a gation of unhappy hutnanity-how longgare t
pound, this being the lowest price of the they to be contented with the violent, sharp, 64
chemicals needed, vessels, coal, etc, for this accentuated contrasts between their condi-1 i9
purpose. If only as much as X of 1 per cent. tion and yours?
of silicon remains it cannot be rolled and What do you suppose a man who has not a P
drawn into wire, but silicon and aluminium cent in the world thinks as he walks by sonwoS
are very hard to separate completely, of our magnificent establishments, the carv-
There is no market to speak of for alumi- ing on the very stones that lead to the front
nium at $2 a pound. Most of the aluminium door costing thousands of dollars, and the
now used is beaten into white foil and used great floods of light that come from the
for silvering sign letters, etc. It is used for superbly illuminated interior pressing out ,
opera glasses, galvanic needle indicators, and toward the chill atmosphere through gorge- N1
a few scientiflp purposes. It has been a ously decorated windows. What do you
source of great revenue to the chemical suppose they think as they stand and look, |
credulity and mysticism upon moneyed non- and when the door opens and a man no taller,-
chemists. Probably fifty companies are ex- no wider, no thicker, no nothing, except
listing in the United States from which some richer, than themselves, steps into his car-
sharp witted chemist obtains a living and the riage and drives off, his steeds prancing T
investors a large amount of hope at first, but along the avenue, making choice harmonic., W
considerable experience later. I do not be- with their brightly shodden hoot's? What do
lieve that one poland of aluminium has yet you suppose he thinks as he shuffles lama
been made in the United States that has not down the side street, looking into the a. "'
cost the maker at least ;500. The only fac- barrel or into the garbage box for a partiatlly
stories are In France, and if they sell it for eaten melomirind or a cast away piece Q
$15 a pound it certainly costs them $14 to bread? Well, he must thinksomething, I
make and sell it. Beware of aluminium in- when you get a great, many thinks together t
ventions.-Springfeld Union. remembering that in unity there is strength,
Very likely some time something will'ha po
Air Ships for WfPurposes. pen.-Joe Howard in Chicago News. .' s o
While the ofilers of t. German army
have bent their izventive energies to the Sick Man's Plea for Water.'
construction of aprao*tl air ship for war Alexander H. Stephens qsed to relate the
purposes the Vrmb paval'office has not fo*1wing story of his first client, a Mr.
been idle and it achieved success a aezekiah Ellington. He was very sick with
like direction, T f e r m~mhave carefully
guarded their s the French. It malarial fever, and in accordance with the
gunow leaks out ta f n y 17 balloon exper- nch. medical practice of the time, was prohibited O
y from drinking cold water. Finallylhis thist)
ments were made in the harbor of Toulon,on became intolerable, and one night, when t7
board of. the floating battery Implacable, by c e ta e a l e e, he
th stofthefam.were all asleep, he c e

JE circum ference f 810wa ..... mwit- -"* rm-aT' .,. '
o- gas made on 'board of the vessel and held astcher o to the bottom. h e
y captiveby a thin steel rope. pitcher of water from the bottom."
t- The special invention of .Lieut. Serpette .ofhdocor tuath e e
us consists in a new method of ballasting h f e doctou l adrahis, bete r
te car by which ascent and descent are exactly eyou, shadrach. you had better dohat I
y regulated, and in the practical application of n !ouh sill hr
direct telephoniecommunication between the "hdrach, sif elbydhi dorde ring oh
o aeronaut and not only the officers of the ship wt ihe ou nw igi e y the
from which- the balloon ascends, but also wvserswheinego wouelr h1 in e yout chMea
pd wito those of an entire fleet. Three ascen- Sorstawhipteri tought had ifyo u is mase
ia sions to the height of n50 metres were made owShadrachexposherith noulat radingcheoraste
ry by the lieutenant and a professional aeronauit, ao elhfl hervanld whersh onstancy hagan
nt Atthe second and third ascensions the Im- 'aefdthed o ser an hose cit sta had
is placable and the fleet moved out to sea at thely e Sir.
S guteed thepr t aiatofpect of recovery wau too slight to justify
di retete sponic. h rmm unictio nwereatis th, nyser appe rehens norahby h ist prders.'
c The aeronaut was able to communicate at a obdieceu a stal ehentsifou`of ont reenm the
st distance .of twenty nautical miles the ap- he nw l et a ie, andthe
e- preach of a small st t eam launch. Thus b thle s aTo go his ms rsasieno acend "h ,
br approach of torpedoes, of hostile fleets and i, if hi mout hinr hasi woulif 1il
h- tihe movem ents of land forces near the coast hadrach'eihe"ou atimster
h can bevromptlyysignaled. Whenntge experi-, gen eSharach gIfyoaned'l now oaned Aftc
a. ,, 0ung, an whols nowa mercant elas he wetougld cheish no ranco f againtag
e m ents were made a calmo prevailed. Whether fra e rad gpit hderv an wose conlsante rs"ed
ve' the inventories practical in a heavy sea with hao fre and fce yfll b f oe shu dreoly ard
at a strong wind is a question apparently Iy anot head im drom ohis eyllats thlow e madho
e yet solved.-Pthiladelphia Times. t a a he d, a n t e
r psum appear immeasurably vast.
la rou n. But Shadrach was proof against even this
lle temptation. How could he stand it, and
d About fifteen years agos there was alarge what good would his freedom and $500 do
st T ero w of eaable staonsr nicn at let a o biece;shoutd do a thing that would kill

t whered weno, hi.P nroulet nd faowrepae his pc- oldy masters 1 o salha
I every night. The sick manw groaned and hemo aned t
e A p young man who is now a merchant ei last he bethought him of one final stratage-.
o Memphis, Tenn., was almost insane about de- He raised his head as well as] he could, turned
i sdarhis aggardiface full upo 11hadrah,o a~d
n0 th' ad bdolr.H a be etsm eyes, said:
i property by his father, and 'he had sold it "Shadrach, I am going to die, and it's ly-
g 'piece by piece to secure funds w ith w which to c u eI c ntg t a y w t r f y u d ntt
h play roulete. and bring me a pitcher of water, after I'm
e-. bOne, night, while betting on-the red and dead I'll come back and haunt you! I'll
e- back numbers as usual, he lost all the monpy haunt you as long as you live l"
d heh adwith hi.Feling arun oin hi eock- "O Lordy! masters You shall hab 41e
d .ta hi had ouced cin bou te szewaterP' cre ha rch and he rushed t

So a quarter, and he called out quickly, just to the spring and brought it. The, old man
s as the wheel was about to stop: drank and drank-the pitcherful and more.
t "Twenty-fivecentsonnumbereight~black." The next morning he was decidedly better,
The wheel stopped with the marble on No.a d to the astonishment of every one he sot
w etb emarand tolthe astonih aent of every one he so n
le 8, black, before the young man could get his got well. -Youth's Companion. "
Y money out. The banker, knowing he was a
s good customer, paid the bet, giving him $2. I
, The young man bet $1 on another number The sons of ilionaires.
d and won. He bet again, and again won, and The news that the heir of a milliofsire
)f he continued to win for hours and hours until named George Law has just given away $1 ,-
t he had $3,000 or $7,000, and the bank sus- 750 worth of diamonds to a lot of barroom
ended. loafers, fighters and ruffians, has made a
The young man carried the money home, great sensation here and has newly armed
and in his room' searched his pockets for the those who hold that what one generation
d quarter that had brought him so. much saves is spent by the next. One of the BQhuy,
r money, saying he. would keep it for a luck lers shot himself not long ago because tie
u piece. maternal pile ran out. Berry Wall is an-
He found the coin and took it out-it was a other instance of the tendency of sons to
d brass button.-Atlanta Cbnstitution. scatter quickly what their fathers raised by



- -...... ..-- :

1-4h..%-40 -

.6 Vgr epti, gr. ba ;. m .l .
--.s *4rHQOaei~n pt. D19r. Blacksan-Itb Dopl.

r. Boil ere -

I Co tl

r';-o ,'


[4 the Liquor Mabit, Positively .. ,.
by Administering Dr. Hafne"'
Golden 1fpectfc. it-
It canoeB given in a cup of coffee or teait. is
at the knowledge of Ihe person taklRm
blutely harmie s an d w 1 I l efecf,-
nI a
Thousands of drunkards have beeu nade
temperate men who have taken Golden
Specific in their coffee wltbou -thben knowl-
edge, and to-day believe they quitdrlnklng of
their own free will. IT NEVER FAILS. The,
sy stem'once impregnated with tl; Speciflc, it
becomes an utter impossibility it ,*the liquor
appetite to exist, For sale by
A. P. Fries To., and Cone ,Williansa,
DrunWraiss,,.Jacfeksonvit No.iFla.

To perfect a cure, you must remove the
cause. Winchester's Hy oph. spite of lime
and soda supplies the system with Oxydlz-
able Phosphorus, the deficiency of which is
the proximate c, use of Consumptlon. For
Coughs, Bronchitis, Weas Lungs, Night
Aweats, and all the Throat Diseases; it is an
unequaled remedy, Sold by druggists, $1 per
bottle Recommended by physicians. Send
for circular. Winchester & Co., chemists, 162
William street. .N. Y.

Nicely Fitted, Finely Ad,

The Invention of Destructives.
Is there any limit to the invention of de-
structives? The ironclad is now doomed by
the invention of a torpedo boat that can dive
completely under, fasten explosives to the
keel and then by. means of a wire work the
cartridges at a distance with electricity. The
boat is said to be perfectly manageable unddr
water. Electrical appliances evidently will
revolutionize us in every direction. Warfare
on the waters is getting to be too dangerous
Aa game. It is no longer a question of prowess
and pluck, but of possession of the latest ex-
plosives and appliances. War grows not
only more hideous in the light of modern re-
finements, but more ghastly in its 'ability
simply to mechanically to destroy. It is far
pleasanter reading that an English clergy-
,man has invented a new boat for saving life.
It is twenty-five feet long, double pointed,
and madd of canvas. It can be' folded and
stored, and will hold 100 persons. A vessel
furnished with these is practically in a con-
dition to insure the lives of all passengers.-

With a Provisul

WEEKLY TIMES, JalCksonville,B.


A, Spanish general of Barcelona has be-
., queathed 1,000,000 francs to found a refuge
for the orphan daughters of poor officers, a
proviso beinz that each must be beautiful in
. face and form, "because the more lovely a
,, ,woman .is the more she is exposed to danger
in this world."-New York Sun.

1, !* An Explanation.
SJay 6ould, it is said, pays $20,000 a year
Sto 'his attending. physician, Dr. William
Munn, and thus commands his entire time.
This may explain why, every two or three
S days during t;he entire year, the papers an-
S nounce that Mr. Gould's health is in a crit-
ical condition.-Norristown Herald.

Men aro more positive about uncertainties
than anything elso. About every man you.
meet knows who is going to be elected.-
Martha's Vineyard Herald.


Wall Papers, Window Shades, Molding ,
Picture Frames, Cornices, Straw and Pine Mattings, Eto.
SaUtmates made and work outs ade the cift executed witl rmarptaes 'and dispatch ila
first-class manner. Correspondence solUolted. damplea mailec on appication,
corner Laura, and Forsyth Streets, JacksonyvllIe, FP'la.

Owing to the great need of good nurses, and
the constant demand for them, this Hospital
opened a. training school with the beginning
of the year.
The Hospital furnishes board and, lodging,
instruction. and a moderate salary to a lim-
ited number of pupil nArses.
STo those who remain a year, and give satis-
fabtory vdenee of ability,na diploma will be
given: For further information, application
should be made to theSuperintendent,


-Fire,H.LiRTf, andAcOident'

Fire, Lif3 &Bd .Old6nt


An Important Industry Checeked. The feeling in favor of adopting a uni
This disaster occurs when digestion islin- versal hour is growing among savants, the
terrupted. It Is t e baisiness of the stome- Russian ent cheeanngos~is
h manurac e u the raw material, foo Russians being the chief remaining obstacles.
into blood, the lertlJizi. g tide that bears vi I iM .
or to the most distant narts of the digestiog. Never fall to Curesichk headaehe,often
SWhen this is cheeked, inanition, loss the" very first dose. This is whit is said k y
, strength, organic disorder ensue. Hostette all who try Carter's Litlle Liver Pills.

d, 'W. A. Macduff,
ge, Jas Shumacher,
H. S. Ely.
President and Treasurer
,her Vice-President
-. Secretary

S. B. Hubbard
J. 9. B~urbridg
H. Stout,
S. B. Hubbard
J. M. Schumac
Henry S. Ely

No. 1 West Bay Stairs,

WIRl rFOR ALL. $30 a week and
WORKJ expenses paid. Samples worth
$5 and particulars free. P. O. VICKERY
Augusta, Maine.






S t 'if i ll

E giReerio
[n "I neer[Ini

Iron I Brass Founder
Engines, Saw-Mills, Pumps, and Machinery in
general, repaired on 'short notice. Iron
and Brass Castings made to order.

36 EasrBa Stret Jac0Sonville, Fla,

Accurately Made,.

First-Glass in Every ResIpe
We furnish the following attachments with each Machine: 1 Ruffler, 1 ufI
Hemmers, 1 Foot Hemmer, 1 Screw-driver, i Wrench, 1 Oil Can and -Oil,
Gauge-Screw, 1 Extra Throat-Plate, 1 Extra Check-Spring, 1 Package Needles,
and 1 Instruction Book, making the Machine fully equipped with every articl
sary, and complete in every respect and ready for work.
Former Price, Unders the Pares t. W4hont Atlachments, $75.09
Attachments Extra 8.00
Sent, with a Years' Subscription io rLORIDA WEELY TIMlES. for @1
Sent Free to Getter-up of ,i Club of5O Snbscribers 1o FLORIDA WE
TIMES.' Address

ost* AO T TuildAng,,
A.B.JK'-..11i.. J .1 A .1. ..

Post Office BullIng,

KAA Ir 14TW TR. ,

St, Luke's Hospital,

Training School for Nurses


Receives deposits and allows interest; com-
pounded semi-annually on the 1st of
June and December.
Deposits re-ceived from 01 upwards.
Loans made on flrst-clas securities only.
For further Information inquire at tour
Banking Office, Hubbard building. ,


Aff 0tBBl"

NS S U- .
A ii -i I!

I r'Florida,

" :3c- ''



Babj Portraits.
A Portfolio of b'kautiful baby portraits, printed
on fine plate paperS by patent photo process, sent
free to Mother of any Baby born within a year.
Every Mother want' these pictures; send at once.
Give Baby's name an age.
WELLS, RICHARDSON&C0., Props,, Burlington, Vt.

I ________

[,Cale 16miles to the ineh. TWO sheets6e"U
R1:024- Price $2.00., ,

Sectional Map of the Eastern 'nd C v

trial Portion of Florida
n. ne sheet 81x21. Price 81.256

Kwale 15 miles tb'oneInch. Size 2x18. Fri
75 cents. .

Scale 21 Miles to'oiie inch.. Size 22x22. Prnec
50 cents.. .,
Any of the foregoing maps willI be sent
mail on receipt ol. the advertised price, w
they can be obtained at any of the bobjV
Rtogres ... .
G. W, & C. B. COLTON & C,
182 Williams. Street. New York City.

endorse Big e 'as thm
u t 0 1y specific fatthe cer,
I TO 5 DATS fain cure of this disease,
m d~tl~e nod t G. T- INGRAHAM M.D
@un 0Biata.,I Amsterdam, T.*5X.
Mrdouiyby& We have sold Big G fol
40 1va IM I 06 many years, and It has
. ,g hoiven the best otitias,
Chicago, I I.
,,m da 8BM mark[ II., Uold byDrueclgts

1 L

lip Hal,'Rnu[, GritsiMea!

Peck's Pat. Improved Cshiioned PAN
Drums "i~ P13KFECTLT ESOIOkl
f( 2 THE IIEARIN G whether aISlinke-lu
/bfl' by colds, ieier or injuries t the atral
W'- '^ S invisible, comfortable, altaysinp tltr. Music,
I 'PA A_y/ conversation, whispers heard distactl4 6uefi
I A ~f.1 where all otheh remedies fiL1 a. 6rid .iyby
'1 "-iii&. F. ]HISCOXo 853 Broadway, r.Mtt!t.
New York. Write or call for illustrated book of q: IT---I.
Owners and Agents of Line of 'Vessels run-
ning North and Ft st, and Jacksonville
Marine Railway Con, pa y, and dealersin
Lime, Land Plastek, Calcine Plast--
Hair, Cement, Hay, riJ3ck, and Ice,
Laura'Street Wharf Jaoksonville,

--AT aT- '' ME
,sss-vib fos i

4SS- For sale by Simmons & Scott.




The Sight Seer's Headache-Nature's T
ou the Comfort of the Busy Idler.
Frequenters of museums, picture galleries
exhibitions, etc., are all more or less a
quainted with one of the penalties whib
sight seers must pay-the headache. TI
Lancet says that the circumstances .whia l
sight seer's headache occurs afford tbd' "
reliable clew to its character. Among the
temperature, atmosphere and strain both
body and mind, though commonly CQ
bined, play their several parts
varying degrees of activity. The influent
of a warm and close atmosphere as a cause of
headache is too well known to require .more
than a passing notice. The very general
prevalence of this variety of headache, ho W=--
ever, and its independence in many instances
of any vitiation of atmosphere, teach us to
look for its explanation in other causes. The
effort of mind implied in long continued ob-
servation, even though this does not involb
the strain of study, has probably an appre
able though a secondary influence. Fatigue
certainly has an important share in its pro-
duction; but it is with most persons'rather
fatigue of muscle than of brain. The main-
tenance of the upright posture during several
hours of languid locomotion; the varied and
frequent movements of the head, commonly
in an upward direction; and the similar and
equal restlessness of eyes, whose focu,
of vision shifts at every turn, as a new
object presents itself-form a combined
series of forces more powerful in this.
respect than the sunlight and freuel,
changes of mental interest and attention -
which they are accompanied. The muscul
strain implied in these movements is nece
sarily very considerable; it affects, more <,
less, every member of the body. But the di
taut localization of the resulting ache h
probably much to do with the unusual a
tivity of the cervical extensor and rk
muscles, and of the muscles which movrethe
eyeball. Whatever the minor influences at
work, therefore, there can be little doubt that
mere fatigue is primarily accountable for
this most general form of headache, and that
rest and nourishment are the most reliable
antidotes. The utility of stimulants for this
purpose is necessarily temporary and decapr-
tive. One improvement on existing arrange-
ments ought to be of real assistance to the
suffering sight seer, if more generally intro-
duced by responsible authorities. The com-
parative scarcity of seats in many places 0f
amusement has often been noticed. It woufd
be much to the public advantage if this want
were suDolied Pr

te word of the sw-Aest songs, and ali songs,
That sbmg and to my feet^
TheN whlsp*-,'d me
--Walt Whitman.

jm NO.l AND JIM NO. 2.

"It is true, XL Roger, if ever you should
do anything evil to Jim I should hate you,
and Pd never forgive you, never, never"
And M3le. Armando Plagnolles nonchalantly
threw herself back in her chair and passed
her taper finger with caressing gentleness
across the lustrous and downy skin of Mas-
ter Jim.
The cat--a superb cat, jet black from head
to tail, so black that in certain lights his fur
gave out metallic reflections-purred louder
and louder, stretched out his paws, of a
pearlish white, and blinked at Roger in a
way that seemed to say: "Try it, my friend;
try it; you'll get the worst of it certain I"
Not at all alarmed by the threat and the
wicked look in Jim's eyes, M. Roger de
Gramont responded hypocritically:
"Evil to Jiml Neverl What made you
think it?" And be, too, advanced his hand to
stroke the cat, perfidiously hoping, of course,
to touch Instead the fingers of its beautiful
And she was pretty, truly, adorably pretty,
this Mlle. Armande de Plagnolles; a demi-
blonde with rod-brown hair, curling and
twisting into the most enchanting waves;
rather tall, neither fat nor lean, and with
eyes of astonishing depth and color.
Roger de Gramont, on his side, was good
looking, accomplished, well built, broad
shouldered, with limbs supple and vigorous.
Roger advanced his hand, as I've told you,
and Jim received it, pot with the dignity you
would expect from the throne he occupied,
but with a masterly stroke of his claw that
opened the flesh to the bone and made the
blood fly.
"The miserable beastt" cried the young
man indignantly, for once unable to repress
the truth.
The property of the De Gramont family
was considerably larger than the chateau, or
villa, rather, of the Plagnolles estate, and
stood in a vast park rolling and wooded, and
with an extended view of the Seine. Roger
was wrong in laughing at Armande on ac-
count of her passion for Jim, for he himself
was bringing up with jealous care, in a dis-
tant corner of this same park, enclosed with
high trellises, a colony of pheasants of every
country, form and tint. It was a mania with
him and which he had taken to his heart
with all a collector's ardent passion, and a
veritable delight it was to him to conceal
himself behind a thicket of juniper trees in
that well hedged corner and watch the move-
ments of his beautiful lady Hamersts with
their variegated ruffs, or his Veneres with
thef- brilliant colors. And there is nothing
" -' " to laugh at, I assure you, in this little craze
of my hero, Roger, for I, as well as every one
else, knew that the rest of his manias were
not a whit less respectable than this.
The morning following his visit to Plag-
nolles and Jim, as he was preparing to make
his usual call on his pheasants, the keeper
stood before him, cap inhband. I
"Monsieur Roger," he said, "they got
1, another one last night; I found the feathers
''^ '^ai e Paling 1r
"Whao.. cried Roger angrily, "another of
my pheasantlsl st nightly See here, La Bran-
che, this won't dol Whom do you suspect
The keeper shook his head. obody, sir,
but Pichou," said he; "it couldn't be any one
else. Pichou's the worst and the most suc-
cessful poacher in the country." 1 ",
S. "But three of them-three of them hn.four
days continued De Gramont.
: "Thanks t& Pichou, sir," persisted tie
'; guard; "Plchou's got 'am certain, sir; li
always has" I,
J The evening of the same day peace *as de-1
-- ( turned in an excellent humnor, only to find
himself the next morning in a violent rage-,
they had gotten a fourth pheasant; more
than that, two of his handsome cocks were
wounded in the wing and left behind them as
they walked a trail of blood, 4
Happen again? Not much, if he could helpo
it; and though it was as dark as Egypt/as it-
had been for four nights past, Roger installed
himself in ambush with his gun charged with
the heaviest balls.'
The wait was long; two hours rolled them-
selves into three, then three into four, and
the young man was beginning to consign to
the devil all the pheasants as well as all the
poachers in the world, when a singular noise,
a soft metallic clicking, set him trembling.
"Something," he said to himself, "some-
thing light as a sylph is climbing the trellis 1"
and, as well as he could for the darkness, he
aimed and fired, and was answered by a cat.
erwauling, fierce, prolonged, lugubrious, suc-
ceeded by the rattle of death.
"Goodl" he. muttered; "it wasa'tc Pichou
at all, but a thievish oat. He's doue for, at
,any rate l" and he* continued to wait l not
long, however, for summer nights are short
'.,= and fleeting, and already a bluish haze upon
the horizon announced the dawn. A few
minutes later a clear light penetrated the
leaves, and there in the middle of a thicket
of rose trees Roger perceived the body of his
victim. It was big it was black--very black;
his, heart beat quickly; he foresaw, he di-
vined. the catastrophe. He approached
hastily. No more doubt about it; it was
Jim, the adored Jim, the "cherished pet,"
shot in the middle of the head--cold and life-

\"Well," murmured Roger, contemplating
him ruefully, "a beautiful mess I've made of
iti" and to run to the tool house, seize and re-
turn with a spade was the work of an in-
stant; five minutes more and Jim reposed at
peace beneath the earth forever.
.. When M. de Gramont made his usual even-
S,,: inz call at Plagnolles the house was in com-
.. motion, everybody from cook to chamber-
rh 'oi naid, valet and stable boy vainly seeking
tha. ",'U -: and the parents were wild with fright,
w -.be F. ..\rmande herself was dissolved in hyster-
i -*T ars.
"1esI1vfd hshe cried at sight of Roger,, happy
ae---Go)ld in her hand at last one whom she
q' ',,cht 'make into a fellow sufferer; "it is you,
i -?ad You, who will be delighted to hear of
v, :he onm who'have never been able to endure
*" Iim'" And immediately [there was a new
f '.'' quarrel on the carpet, in which, as Roger
was decidedly eprese and guiltily unhappy,
he got the worst of it. Armande worried
him ferociously, going to thelength of declar-
ing that till Jim-always Jim--was found she
did not even care to see him-that is, unless he
would promise to hunt for Jim, in which case
-'"- ....... she would promise to recompense him.
After a morning visit, more unfortunate
still than the evening one, Roger told himself
| that something must be done; the situation
was simply unendurable. He ran to the sta-
T! tion, boarded a train, arrived at Paris, and
i an hour later, at the shop of 2M. M---,* a
merchant who dealt in birds, dogs and diners
\' -( othei animals, among them a cat-a superb
,cat black all over, claws white, eyes yellow;
,; in short, Jim's twin in every particdlFr,
Roger had no time to waste in explanations.
'' How muchF" said he, standing before it
'..* '- delightedly.
"One hundred francs, monsieur," replied
the merchant.
In a basket, hermetically closed and tied,
he carried away his purchase, regained the
train, and then Maissons as soon as possible.
Truly, he had done well Jim was re-
stored-Jim'No. 2; everything would be right
i now with that pretty creature, Armande,
whom, truly, he adored I and thinking thus,
,.' 'an hnad come. he aDvroached the villa

Not a soul was to be seen. He seized his
burden by the neck and with a vigorous hand
launched it across the wall that surrounded
the Plagnolles garden.
"Jim was found Jim had returned"
Such was -the salutation of his beautiful
sweetheart at the usual morning visit
"And he was-where?" demanded M. de
Gramont, calmly.
"Stolen, of course, and beaten besides, for
he's savage and wicked, hides from every
one, gets under the furniture, and refuses to
remain upon my lap at any price. No mat-
ter; he is herel It is all I care for. Be-
sides, Ill caress him so much he'll forget the
fright he has suffered. And now be friends
I was wrong to be cross with you, but you
see I thought you had done an evil turn to
my poor, dear Jiml"
Roger stifled an "obhI" of fright in an "ohbI"
of horror. Thus was peace signed that en-
dured this time at the Villa Plagnolles.
Roger simply swam in a tide of tenderness,
and Armande was growing almost melan-
choly under the pressing demands of this
lover, who supplicated her ceaselessly. She
had not as yet pronounced the sacramental
yes, neither had she said him nay.
One evening, when M. de Gramont had
shown himself unusually urgent and passion-
ate in his wooing, she allowed him to take
her hand and murmured, with a voice that
was slightly tremulous, "To-morrow, Roger,
to-morrow, I will give you an answer; I
promise it]" and, ma foil MX de Gramont
was reasonably certain this response would
be the one he had so long desired and
The night was long--the morning more so,
and as soon as les convenances permitted it
Roger presented himself at the villa. What
else could you expect him to do? It was a
case of marriage, you see, and he was in a
But the villa; well, the villa was topsy
turvy. "Mile. Armande could see no one,"
was the announcement at the door, and in
the garden the domestics were all assembled
curiously regarding something in the middle
of a great cluster of peonies in the corner of
the parterre.
Jim, the false Jim, or rather Jim No. 2, as
be saw the moment he approached, accom-
panied-his legs trembled under him as he
counted the catastrophe-by six little cats,
evidently just brought into the world, and
which Jim" was licking lovingly.
M. de Gramont had not made sufficient in-
quirles. Pressed by the train hour, and with-
out a second to lose, he had contented him-
self with asking "how much?" and now, scar-
let with embarrassment, thunderstruck at
the turn of affairs, he stood there, the gaze
of the servants bent upon him curiously, an
inner voice crying in his ear:
"A nice mess you've made of itl What
will you do now? What will become of you?
The kitchen and the office laugh together;
they accuse you already; they Imew before
you the habits of the true Jim, his passionate
taste for the chase. Deduction is the sim-
plest thing in the world; they devise instinct-
ively the facts of the case; the death of the
poacher, the substitution of this interesting
Poor Rogerl poor unhappy lovers He
dared not lift his eyes for fear of encounter-
ing Armande's at the window, and remained
there unable to tear his gaze from that young
and interesting familyI Maternity had
plainly sweetened the nature of the cat; it
was no longer the least in the world ferocious,
but lay there continuing to caress her chil-
dren and to f&V her yellow eyeballs upon
Roger with an air of positively thanking him
for having shaped her lot and landing her in
so comfortable a place.
All these thoughts buzzed in the brain of
M. de Gramont like a swarm of bees; to
struggle against fate was useless; this last
stroke finished him. He yielded; he aban-
doned everything, and, tearing himselffrom
the spot to which ho had been nailed, he ran
without a word, without a gesture, without
turning his head even; yes, ran with all his
legs, gained the gate, the outer road and dis-
,jVmared. Returned to his room he fell
I-. -4=4 ,T., .'.. ,B.t-ip-tu C., av&
from which the sweat ran in streams.
An hour later thete was a knock at the
door and a servant entered with an urgent
letter from M. de Plagnolles. "My death
sentence I" thought Roger, holding out a hes
stating hand.
"My dear Roger," began the letter; "all
is discovered; your embarrassment, your
fright, your flight betrayed you. Armande
was furious, cried hysterically; swore she
would never see you again. Then she de-
scended to the garden. She has seen the
substitute for Jim and been seized with a
sudden affection for the new born. She is
mad about them already; intends to raise
them all, ahd awaits your coming to find for
them a collection of good English names--
the only suitable ones, she contends, to be-
stow upon the feline race. Come quickly--
all will be forgiven Thine, *-
Happiness is not to be described, and
Roger's was complete.
A month later the marriage was solem-
nized, .and a year later the young Mine.
de Gramont renounced of her own accord the
education and bringing up of cats.
One doubtless divines why.--Translated
from the French of Praedel by E. C. Wag-
gener for New York Mercury.

The Cottagers of Dunvegan.
We went .the nex day to Dunvegan. The
road lay over long miles of moors, with~now
and then beautiful distant views of the
mountains of Harris, but paleblue shadows
on the western horizon, and of the high peaks
of the Cuchullins, dark and somber above
the moorland.

Here and there at long intervals we came
to the wretched groups of cottages we had
begun to know so welL Old witch like women
and young girls passed, bent double under
loads of peat or seaweed, so heavy that were
the same thing seen in Italy, English people
would long since have filled columns of The
Times With their sympathy. As it is, these
burdens are accepted as a matter of course,
or sometimes even as but one of the many
picturesque elements of Highland life. From
one writer one hears of the Skye lassies, half
hidden under bundles of heather, stopping to
laugh and chatter, From another, of Lewis
women knitting contentedly as they walked
along with creels, bearing burdens that
would have appalled a railway porter of the
mouth, strapped to their backs. We saw no
smiles, no signs of contentment. On the
faces of the strongest women there was a look
of weariness and of pain, But perhaps the
most pathetic faces in this land of sorrow
were those of the children, already pinched
and careworn.' ,
The chief complaint was the same where'
ever we went. ''.We have not enough land;
we couldand would pay rent willingly if we
had more ground to cultivate. As it is, our
crofts are not large enough, to keep us.in
food." The outside world has been busy
watching the battle in Ireland." Little at-
tention has boen spared to the Highlands.-
Elizabeth Robbins Pennell in Harper's Mag
LOG CABINS are -neither
f- shionable nor ia demand,
but they were more com-
fortable and more healthy
than are many modern
dwellings. Warner's Log
Cabin Hops and Buchu is a
reproduction of one of the
SDest of I he, simple; remedies
with which Log Ca')in dwellers of old days
kept themselves well., Did you ever try
'* *
Far Better than the harsh treatment of
medicines wfch horribly gripe the patient
and destroy the coating of the stomach. Dr.
J. H. McLean's Chills and Fever Cure by mild
yet effective action will cu e. Sold at 5 cents
a bottle. ,

All modern appliances for firstpclass dental)
Office Hours-8 to 12, and 2 to 5. Evening
and nights for relief of pain. 63 Laura street,

Practice Limited to Diseases of Women.
Hours for consultation, 10 to 12 a.m. (
No. 125 Jula Street, Jacksonville, Fla.

Possesses many Important Advantages over all
Other prepared Foods.
Makes Plul-4p, Laughing, Healthy Babies.
Regulate,. the Stomach and Bowels.
Sold by DUggists. a5o., 50c., 01.00.

Of Edinburg and Dublin,
Obstetrician and Specialist.
At office, 1 West Bay street, 1 atm.tolp.u
At residence, 211 West Monroe street, 2to

Boom/ 7 and 8 Palmetto BltAm,
Jacksonville, Florida.
LAW EXCHANGE,- .Corner Forsytn iia
Market street.
w---f,A- I
N. E. Cor. Laura and'Forsyth StreeWa, -/
Telephone No. 72,. '
ATIONS. Description on opplieation. Boo
ton Vegetable Vapor admln~tered for RX,


Are the Best, Made.
Th fraB ortmentis the most extensiveante
varied In the country. ",


H:8Mu ^ :D 3D "W


An Unused Medicinal Plant.
Dr. F. S. Landrey calls attention in Science
News to the great medicinal value of a plant
very common in the central and western
states, known as hogweed, fallow weed, and
named by the Miami Indians, 'pony tail.
Botanically it is the kuhnia eulatorioides, a
composite plant. 1
Having a botanical knowledge of the plant,
Dr. Landrey tested it in cases of severe acute
dysentery where opiates and astringents seem-
ed only to aggravate the distress. An in-
fusion made by pouring boiling Water on the
leaves-an ounce or more of leaves to the pbat-
of water, covering till nearly cool-was given-
freely-almost without regard to quantity.
The effects were magical. The pains ceaSd
no blood nor mucus were any longer obsep
in the dejections. Speedy recoveries we
the rule. f .
According to Dr. Landrey, this is the poor
man's ,panacea. It calms a fever equal .to
quinine and acts as an antiperiodic; cures a
colic as quickly as allspice, ginger and 'dibs-
corein- a stimulant equally as good and not
so unpleasantly warm as cayenne pepper; a.
nervous exhilarant little below the best of
of wine, without its intoxicating qualities;'
almost a specific in recent colds, catarrhs
bronchitis.and croup. Its proper sphere 1
usefulness, however, is in toning the gastrm
follicles and giving tonicity to the muscu
coat of the stomach and intestines. Takrjs
cold, the infusion is a tonic; warm, it is r
of ah ounce or two. Boiling dissTpates some
of its strength. Even the tincture differs in
its action from the infusion. But the leaves,
dried or green, are uniform in action if prop-
erly pi-epaed.
A Simple Diphtheria Remedy.
It is reported of the celebrated English,
physician, Dr. Field, that at a time when
diphtheria was raging, a few years ago, he
used nothing but common flour of sulphur-
a teaspoonful mixed with the finger in ,a
winegiassful of water, and given as a gargle,
and in,.ten minutes the patient was out of
danger. He never lost a case of this disease.
Sulphur destroys the fungus in man and
beast. In extreme cases, where a gargle
could not be used, dry sulphur was blown
down the throat through a quill, and sulphur
burned in a shovel so that the patient could
inhale it. '"
Fashionable Wedding Invitations-Recep-
tiou and Church Admission Cards.
According to social etiquette of New York,
invitations to weddings are now engraved
upon one sheet of paper, the separate cards
of bride and groom being seldom in use. The
paper is 'thick, fine and shaped so as to fold
once. If cipher, monogram' or crest of the
bride's family be used upon the paper, it
should not be printed in color for weddings,
and the center of the top of the page is the
proper position for it. The engraving 'Is
plain script. Thie phrase "request yoiir pres-
ence" is rather more dignified and impressive
than "request your company," though the
latter is often used. The reception card in-
closed, with the invitation proper, is in the
form of an "at home." The admission card
to the church is long and narrow, and bears
neatly and plainly engraved in script the
name of the church and time of ceremony.
Tickets of admission to a wedding are un-
willingly used, but experience has proved
that there are weddings at which they a0re.
an unpleasant necessity. One or moretbf
these cards are inclosed in the envelopes
which cover the ceremonial invitation aid
reception card. They are intended for dis-
tribution to personal friends of the invit-d:
and for servants who accompany guests, jo
the church. I
The order of the religious part of the mJ r-
riage ceremony is fixed by the church in
which it occurs; but there are pleasant, p c-
turesque effects and ag-reeable and signifiifca
surprises that may be added to the old %'-
igned, staid regulations. These added attrac-1
tions establish in the minds of those present
a distinct remembrance of an event that
should always remain a pleasant memory.

nOW to Mark a Wedding Gift -
No one is obliged to send a wedding pres-
ent, but when sent it should be directed to
the bride, and if marked should bear her
maiden initials. A guest unable to attend
the wedding should send two cards, one to
the bride's parents and one directed to the
newly married pair. They should be sent-so
as to arrive the day of the wedding.
Itris said that all the ,best American l'ei rl+'
coms from the limestone streams of. entueky
and Tennessee, arid are produced by a large
fresh water mussel, whose shell is no whinf in-
ferior to the imported mother-o'-pearl'.
The dielicious fragrance, refreshing coolness
and soft beauty imparted to the skein by Poz-
zoni's Powder, commends it to all ladies. ,*
Persons who lead-a life of exposure are
subject to rheumatism, neuralgia and lumn-
bago, and will find a vanuable re~medly In Dr
J. H. McLean's V0lcanic OH Limntjxent, I1L will
banish pain and subdue i nfl ammation.



CChatianoo0a Stove Works' "Lookout Stoves"

Prices In Jacksonville same as Chattanooga

fipBoofing, Sheet-lion, Copper ani l! WA l te


*. -1-4N -^UOBMNT= OPT-
On lne of Florida Railway and Ilavigaut.
Company's R. R., near Leesburg.
W. 1-Fronting on railroad. Fiht- aor"I *
feared; grove 115 seventeen-year-olW ireO
large honse, stable. Must besold. ",
2o. 2S- Adjoining twelve acres; six In. fee,
all bearing, or to bear this year; ,peacbe
bananas, guavas, grapes, etc.; house, poultry
No. -AOjo0ning five acres; cleareo;
trees, a few bearing; peaches, guavas, bananw '
pears, etc.; two roomed cottage. ,
'All wIthin five minutes' walk YvO raUro&G
station, school, postoffice, and store. Vary
healthy. Wjll sell separately or together A
bargain, If sold soon., Capital wanted to Il
prove other property.. Terms easy. ,
Address Bffa" HAzUOVIrBT.

Are manufactured from the Choicest Wheat Obtainable, for which Baltimore as a market
standspre~eminent. Their superiority for Uniformity, Strength and Unapproachable
Flavor ?tas long been acknowledged. Our Patapsco Superlative Patent Stands Unrivaled.
Of a Rich. Creamy Color it makes a Bread tat will Suit the Most Fastidious. !
--^ s(- "SOu-x -ooex' ST ox'
Patapsco Superlative Patent,
Rolando Choice Patent. Patapsco Family Patent,
North Point Family, Chesapeake Extra,'
Bedford Family. Orange Grove Extra,
Represented by J. H. BURPT Jacksonville. Fla

SE ILLE, 1 u '"O

Beware of Fraud, as my name and the price
are stamped on the bottom of all my adver-
tised shoes before leaving the factory, which
protect the wearers against high prices and
Inferior goods. If a dealer offers .W. L.
Douglas' shoes at a reduced price, or says
he has them without my name and price
stamped on the bottom, put him down as a

This growing town Is the principal station
on heJ. T. .&K.W. R y, between Palatka
and-Sanford, 83 miles south of Jacksonvill
It is on the high pine ridge on the shore of
Lake Louise, and is surrounded by a fertile,
and settled country. It hfts a complete system
of waterworks and sewers in operation.

1-Kcite"A SevillA~e?.

Is well built, well furnished and well kept
and tourists will And it unusually comfortablD
and attractive. It contains public and private
bath rooms and a billiard eroom exclusivelyfor
the use of guests. There are pleasant drives
and rides in every direction, a teRnis-court, a
well supplied boat-house on Lake Louise, good
fishing and excellent hunting.
Lots and acre property for sale on reasona-
ble terms. Settlers and investors are request-
ed to visit the town. ,OMPAressN
Seville, Florida.
MASON YOUNG, President,
No. 35 Wall St NewY ork City,
faec'v and Treas,, Seville, Fla.


-; L IM' E

For Bul?
n-Give us a trial. Orders filled promptly foi
wny quatry, Every barrel guaranteed to bo
of superior quality. It wilel ay more brica
and do finer finishing, work than any. kNe
waste. Prices lower than any; also 0a1e
time for all purposes. Splendid effects ox
crepe. Write to us before ordering elseworer.

With Corns ana Bunions ,when you
can secure immediate and perma-
nent, relief, at small expense, by
lli using ,Viead/s C rn and +Bunion
W lH Plasters, which ,,re sold and recom-
mended by every live druggist
thimughout the United states and
n Canada.
go YOU In fevers and Otther summ r dis
eases, i it ad-,ipsble to purify the
sick room dadly, and for this
'purpose nothing e~cels Rydr, n
SUFFER aphthol P'astilles. These pastilles
when burned, in the ica room
cause no perceptbl, increasing its
[VERY temperature but they impart a
VERY1 fragrance that is agreeable, sti u.
lating and refreshi g to the sick;
besides neuralizing and eliminat-
:kV i g all disagrerable odors 'and
U bodily excretions, and rendering
the air pure and wholesom e.
".. Don't forget Benson's Plaster
for aches.



-The only fine calf 63 Seamless Shoe in the
world made without taeks or ,nails. As
stylish and;durable as those costing85 or $6,
and having no tacks or nails to wear the
stocking orhurtithe feet, makes them as com-
fortable and well-fitting as a hand-sewed shoe.
Buy the best. None genuine unless-stamped
0n bottom "W. L. Douglas 83 Shoe, war-
W. L. DOUGLASS '$4 SHOE, the original
and only hand sewed welt 84 shoe, which
;equals custom-made shoes costing from 86
to $9.

W. L. )OUGL$& $2.50 SHOE is unex-
celled for heavy wear.

W. L. DOUGLAS 62 SHOE is worn
by all Boys, and is the best school shoein
the world.
All the above goods are made in Congress,
Button, and Lace, and if not sold by your
dealer write W. L. BOUGlLAS,,Brockton,
Mass.I '



Manufacturer and Dealer in
Rough and Plain Lumber, Moulding Briaetk
,All kinds of Scrolled Sawing and Turned
Work, Rived and Sawed Cypress Shingles,
Fencing, Laths, Fruit and Vegetable Crates,
etc. Seasoned lumber constantly on hand.
Ma" Allorders filled with promptresP an*
dispatch, ,




ft remit| Bas| li A .luIck, permanent curs
Fn |mr Y for lost or failinC
FUO BlE.Of UlLI. manhood, nervousness,,
weakness, unnatural losses, lack of strength;
vigor or development, caused by indiscretion

ecraesses, etc. Valuable book sent (sealed) free.




It's Easy to Dye

|IL^^ .- Superior

III Strength,
S Fastness,

Warranted to cr more goods than any othei
dyes ever made, and to give more brilliant and
durable colors. Ask for the Diamond, and take
no other. 36 colors ; zo cents each.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO., Burlington, Vt.
For Gilding or Bronzing Fancy Articles, USE
Gold, Silver, Bronze, Copper. Only 1o Cents.

Dr. Wm. B, Garside,

~Et I I

(New Building at Old Stand.)

40 and 42 West Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla.




Berry & Co's Celebrated Stoves and Ranges

Fairbanks Standard

"'6 P REM I ER, 'FLO U Fi

^mr,,' *-A'lvrTWIlBJIOA. -,
ILLM^ C 11 -

W.L. DOUGLAS Merchant Tailor

$3 H O _E Imported and Domestic Cassimeres at Low
S TLNIVQ eat Prices. Also0Cleaning and,
$3 H SteameD
No. 14 Bridge st.,.acksonville, in&.

Finest toned, most durabl6, ;',d possess the onlyab-
soluteIr correct scale. Wa-.-mted to stand in1a2
climate. Ask your dealer for them. Cataogue fe








I- I C' r -r-





reau, who is posted by telegraph as to thea iw asealdalk among his fellow-men. Time and ^ O^ O& T / r /! r '- /A_
condition of the markets and weather. wh e ndythe unanimous vote B
~of the Young Me' Christian Association -. .
When a consignment of fruit is loaded to positions of importance upon its board of FAND "' ''
on a car the local agent o.k.'s a message directors, but in each and every instance .: .....
0 was prevented from accepting by the press- *&E i ""IS" '"
tto be-'ent to the distributor stating the ing demands for time made upon him at all ,HOEB i ,* B-*
number of the car, the name of owner times as editor of the TIMES-UNION. H E 1 I
o and of consignee, and the destination. To- w th the TiW L-USoan t /a n d t
andof onigneandth detiatincity -of Jacksonville, our Young Men's WR0LIB.&.LE
-If the distributor has advices from the Christian Association, scattered as they are, -- / ^ "
house selected, showing it to have been throughout the nation, ^mouns for a faith- _epart
recent sppledhe tlegaph totheful and zealous worker in the vineyard of E
Recently supplied, he telegraphs to the he Master, who, having fought well the cMoMT u ....
agent to change the destination. It is fght on earth, has exchanged his cross for a wn! *," MEt / /
crown in a land "where the wicked cease will find It to
i optional with the members to ship their from troubling and the weary be attrest." the r advant aet
fruit in this manner or otherwise, or to Jos. H. MoLAuBIN. --~- '
s sell at the home fruit exchange. SR.8. LiKENBILL. us , "-'"
The advantages of this system are ob-, f the_ --- / ....
Io. It. ted to i gt i t Ak Paster's .Tribute to HBf Late Co- st mte F^ .......
Sinus. It tendstto prevent gluts in the WorCer intheChurch. Ow 01tu ]L /k b ei .
Markets and to secure an equable distri- To the Editor of tfe'riMB-UNoi:- ale Price- Je : ,
button of fruit among them. It guards LAGRANGE, FLA., October 4, 1888. it wll st W 1 *tQ4, int; I
the owners against shipping to over- The bereaved pastor of the Baptist Church, be0 lnt we as ftlyi
sticked markets. It insures quick Fernandina, on-hearinglof the death of his free on l Jre t $a^T tO 1
returns and, as a rule, honest sales, co-worker, R. S. Lukenbill, sent to the 81 o a by
a The objection to his system in Dela- Baptistwitness the following; buC as our a t > .
ware, is that it tends to lessen the numberinsert ithiemporarilybsuste nduenb^ily on. u 0 anomeulis1 ,,
Sof buyers at the home exchange sales, memory? By so doing you"' will confer a / / -e- vata*wst *
e favor on his family, and many friends. be lWae fret, Ol
e As to the marketing of Morida oranges HAUDOIN
this system affords the same advantages, R.S. Lukenbill of Fernandina, is dead! / P. T" r.T.IM, J. LW A0 "
and if an organization on this basis were More than a year ago this brother located /x ooicrei,
t, in the above city as the purchasing agent of St ktM ,U e,
Ionce effected among the orange: growers, the F. R. &N. system. He at once began'
'it might greatly advance their interests to move toward the establishment of a Bap-/ ON rI sho osom
and the prosperity of the State. tist Church there. Soon, he wagsat the 47 W. Sa St., II.I .
head of. a -respectable membership, both ........_" -
'- -''---- numerically and sociably. ..... -,
'JAMES X. FAIRLIB. The next step was to build a house of ,
mi i t iT worship, the former one having been ,* {,aaia u
The phrases--"public servant" is ap- burned. To the attainment of this.,object IF IV "35
i"e somewhat loosely in this country he bent his energies and summoned his en- ....
thusiasmto a degrtv, never perhaps'sur- A M ". &
and in these times. It, may in truth be passed, eyen in the case of Solomon., He r ,,
said that very few men, comparatively, desoedly gave God all the praises of the ipAc NT $ s r hi own fo. w not t-
justly merit this designation, albeit sessenhs0w er were not ,tbe. the.
many thousands enjoy it. Rightly ap- As Elijah seems to have been restless im- "
mediatel preceding his translation to A N ITE11
plied it is one of the most hon orable m ^l rcdn i rnlto o 0 g ,ifj g -.:v
plie itis ne o th mot he orbieglory, even so brother' Lukenbill, appeared
titles which can attach to a man. to the writer to have a holy impatience to
In the early hours of last evening the see the house of theLord receive the finish- '
'ing touch before he, should be- called to B ay andau aS r.
city of Jacksonville suffered the loss of a glory. He lived to see the completed house,
citizen who was preeminently a, public so far as the 'writer knows,; and then the TELEPJHOE, 50,
srat1-...cii en who sea bopreemin teint er-a pbisudden call of heaven, ended.together, his N,5, ,
servant-one whose labors in the inter- sandcares. Precious,'noble brother -STATE AGENTS-'-
ests of the people were ,constant and was he; firm of purpose, even to sternness, N i i '
.untiring, and always performed cheer- buas tender of heart'as a woman.- God \\um/ /,/
iringcomfort his loved ones and give us a leader
fully and. with a degree of faithfulness in his place, PASTOB.v u ae L 'W '
~quite unusual. Dr. JAMES Al. FAIRLEU lsOAP CITO.'^ Kl M X^'
was a typical public servant. For a long s.~ .-k,
time he had held official positions whose A Note of Kindly Svmpathy from a -- lr | -'
duties compelled a vast amount of work' Far-off State. H '
but his public labors were never limited In a private letter to, one of the stock- / JO| ra ) I
hto the requirements of 'his office holders of the Timts-Umo, Col. J. E. "m._.._ "
to th# equiemens of'hi offce.Hart, nowat Fergus Falls; Minn., writes:'- ',.,
*He was a useful .citizen in the ^^^^ W ^
He was a useful ,citizen in the "Ihavejust read in the St. PaulGlpbe ///i .... "
highest and best sense of the word, for the notice of the death of Mr. Edwin Mar B A &
'his usefulness extended over a vast field tin, the faithful and heroic editor of the I. .' "'U RD CO
'inm our internal economy here in Jackson- TImms-UNiOx. We at this distance are aw- ..
ville. He was always the man for an fully impressed at, he terrible havoc which dorkespondene Slirite.
emergency. When every ona else failed the pestilence is making in the ranks of our /
i-" rr ',- _, **. "noblest and best men. Those of us who' .. -
Dr. FAIRLiE was never found wanting, no are away from home, I think, can more than A |L,,r.4, U ^ l '
matter how important or how insignifi- any one else appreciate',the heroic courage A1 UgUS tl. ||1lJ 0U]JJeIn'[fl t0 tSal,
cant he fvor oosecd o a rmarkand deotion.to duty of those who, day-by ," "j U
Scant the favor. Poss3e~scd- of a Iremark- -day, have stood at -their posts and sent us Keep off the feve fyo' cu ,~~
'able capacity for detail, and of an energy tidings from home. The Tj Lu-s. UNION has T 1i i\.^Mf -
which seemed almost limitless, 'he 'has chroicerof evry detail^^^ fro te irtan VeT. _N1
doubtless performed a greater share -of that too, under circumstances that, would Guaranteed to b it'.
public service in recent yearsthan almost have deterred weak andyielding soulsI Our r n r---f', ^*:
.,.~ ~ .... ,. ,.. 'people, absent and present, owe these.. men. d 1 e i | e m .. '
any otbe,r ""Yho clllasing thanks and gratitude for their nbe T. e- th ei- n -b
home: yet with all. this, he Was not one work. Your president, editor-in chief and THE-S ARE WORTH TRYING. .
whit lacking in a d on city, editr-all true.soldiers-have been Keep up your strength with,.. :.'f
..~ ~ ~~vto to. his p=-..-:.. .' ..riatetaen.. M ay amercliful Providence spare, / .
busines, nor. in any _other' honorable the rest! .. 1 9 ''S s Beef, Wine and Iron,
'/ !1 ' 2 le In eouclhsion, we can only sy t ,,
relation ofi f -e. His', sturdy, Scotch youthat ?ounrheartesondrsmpayhtes anEdlixir Calisaya,- *,
integrity impreirsed' itsolf even upon/a are with you inj these teril days- Ti.r casual acquaintance, and hN' cheerfulness "Words are vain, and u s6 -ele eptr to
his, .eI. I mind you that mauv of those Who are a 0 i,( olride Limie, *:
of mien made: hi, presence always reinmeber with loving kindnessthose .. '
, agreeable. o. suls who are k faithfullyly serving o0 al Blitllllo"-ide Merliry, j.
UR. JA'Kr'iLiB ta a.erves sr nrfu le- from -eTr~tr ta I)abhsh'u ,ear. l dpll'c ' ar the newspaper fraternity-a tribute which those who have'been here throughout the Plar.'s Cto..ildes,
v a 1n t battle can understaud the strength and
,every' journalist W in the city,would fain satisfaction afforded by such words of apy, ge he veroeAcid.,~mber
maker the highest., we are all -under the preeiation and -sympathy. CGolonel Hart's lf you get the fever, remember ,
11 sentiment's are intended to embrace the .':
deepest obligations to him, and now that whole community of fever-frighters. ;Mustard, Fresh, Citrate N/agne. -,"
be is g6ne -we cannot suppress a regret sia K very Day.i
that We6had notoftenerexpressedtheseto .... . Bed-pans, Watermelon Seeds,-
'him.His connectioniwith numerous official E ". ,t .. .. at
committees madehim, whether'he would "*T W A D E "'
or no, a purveyor of news; andhe dis- W: D E W A. D Ll '
tributed his favors impartially and often HS tore:",l r '
at a cost of great labor and personal sac- -*, 1^^^ T DI:)a O-S* ^Bt0Z2
rifice. ". '' ^^ B ^ *, o"rB y a d La r ~ s ,
;- ,A good man has gone to his reward., -.^' .^^^ Cone Ba ad frait._^

The TIMfiS-UioN has to acknowledge the "j |' P^^ l ( ^ I S 5J
receipt of a complimentary cOPY of Messrs. | ^H^f *- t>E "S Wl |
Latham, Alexander- & Co.'s valuable 'book *^g^i^ '::' Ir
entitled "Cotton Movement and Fluctua-I ".i ^fl^ ^F Slppscr "nTia mihSP
tions." The annual appearance of this" S uGCeSSOrS 1a JSe l, mit & M^
firm's publication upon the condition of the (^ I fs^ 8
cotton tradeoof the world is eagerly awaited St. -rcey Ol aa, WHO LE LX O^v Yi ii- -^*c*. '"**-*'"^-te
on both sides of the ocean. This year un- tY8 Crce ,Gls ar WHES .L 0 L ,
usual care has been devoted to its prepara- i-amps, Bar. GOODS, Sllver,
Lion, not only in the tables of receipts and ware, Hote S uppllea, Etc. (ROOERIES, OBIN UID
fluctuations, but also by obtaining for it ar- ^i iOES X'rt aSE XJ--- Or'WElS",'r. AERARINRIB ..,,
tiles on cotton from Mr. Thomas Ellison ,' ~r~ S. jhEGr & ^ OO. MA eBI o, FRI--!
! of Liverpool, and others 'best qualified to w"" "3 'nSUAii ... "0. gg g,^,
'write on that subject. JAOKBONVIM..E. - ^IOIDA / ., *' [
SThe tables extend back a number of years; l ofer-in quantlties to suit perch a.rr.. I( they show the daily and weekly receipts of L1b60 ll eafBaS

States interior towns, the exports and B |H :l5V
.stocks, and the fluctuations of middling u A -"ry > A^^^

and cotton for future delivery in New York. A valuable hotel built of the best Georgia QOFFICE," I WEJTBAY ST
The tables devoted ;to statistics of cot- brick. Cost $25,000, will sell for $12,0.0, or will J "-
ton in Euroe show prices, receipts and exchange for Jacksonville or other Floridi iy
,property. Parties wishing to buy or trade
stocks of cotton in Great Britain and on the can get afull description oftheproperty by
co ,addressing TROS. H. WILLINGHiAM, box
Continent;, also shipments from every cot- 364, Atlanta, Ga,- ~ W harvesYards, and
ton-producing country,' the fluctuations of I.T..,il: ,,. .. ..
deliveries in iverpool, and in fact every- ?AW0O
deivris n ivrpQ.i TTERITH III]IS W;iHD A ,.W arehouses, foot' of, "
thing appertaining to the cotton trade of 7ACKo0tVITP A Ai Kvv WryT I)AITWAV Oc a s.
the world. JACKSONVILL, TAMPA AND KEY T RAILWAY. Ocean stree..-
;. In the annual letter in the opening pages SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMEt. N'10
of the book, a review of the cotton business The freight service of this company. has H
for the past year is given, and the prospects been resumed via LaVilla Junction under the T fFU1 F-S
inspection of Surgeon-,' general Hamilton and -".'
of the coming season are discussed. A the Boards of Health of tke various counties, '
very elaborate report on the cotton crop of an ewl o eev hog rih U lL U &IU !'%
and we will now receives through freight TO H r G E I
very e r o t ,i, rop o from points north of Jacksonville for all *
1887-88 has been printed in fall, There is points in Florida, on, or reached by our line, "-
,also much other information that will in- except stations on J. St.A.&H.R. R'y, be- :i.
tween Jacksonville and St. Augustine.
terest the general public as well as those shipments can now be ordered via LaVilla On and After September a 5 8, f"n
engaged directly in the cotton business. Junction, with the assurance of quick time,
mi- T c*guaranteed rates, and speedy adjustment of leduction In Rate$ a|
The book is printed on fine paper in the claims. RedutionI n a tes at
highest style of the printer's art, and is beau- Special attention will be given to the hand- Jf .'-
r. llngRof this season's orange crop.
tifully bound. L. E. BARKER, General 0 1reight Agent. SUWANNtEE SULlrUR PRIN /G -
A xoHSUWA [ STATION, S, ,w W, R11
Edwin Martin's Influence In the Young | J -
Men's Christian Association. Wll bermade to all refugees who have been
out of Jacksonville for fifteen days, as ollows:
FLORENCa,"FlA., October 12. a perfectly Safe and always Efeetn-l. Never fall '
To the Editar of the TIM UIO a eeyadert relef More3than10,00027.50Per Month.
To te Eito oftheTix&JL~io:1 American women use them regularly. Guaranteed superior Single Adults, 0 e ek
NWith the deepest sorrow I have just isi to allothersorcash refunded. If your druggist don't keep, $9 Per Week.
C"*wilcox-IsgCompound Tai~y Pills, accept no worthless Two or More Adults, $25 Per Mouth.
learned, through the columns of the TImS- nostrumsaidtobe"Justas gd,"?bud 4e.fo"'6Woman's In One Koom, 08.50 Per Week
Safe Gouard," and receive the only absolutejy reliable
UNION, of the death of its able editor, Ed- medybnail. WILCOX SPECIFIO CO.,Ahl'-., Pa. Children Undir ,10 and Servants, IH[alf
win Martin. crSold at Palmetto Pharmacy, comer,
_,While upon the editorial staff of the Bay and Clay streets, streets, Jacksonville., Price.
TIMEs-UNIoN the absence of this hero to STAT+ OF'FLORIDA, SUWANNEE SULPHUR SPRINGS )0.
duty will be keenly felt, and while in his DUVAL COUNTY. S s. W. SCOVILLE,. en'l RManage. r,
death the city of Jacksonville at large loses a V plied to thed Cou nt y th sa i-
pure-minded and honorable citizenyet there county for letters of administration on the m STKOxeEST
is no institution in our midst upon which estate of Richard Mulroy, deceased, late of | Invigorant BEnown
s~id county: These are, therefore, to cite and oF0 For Maental Overwork, Sexual no.
this decree of an all-wise Providence has admonish all ani singular the kindred and .Ni *-vi^l ity, Impotency, Noctur=QEii. |
fallen with more force than upon the Jack- creditors of said deceased to be and appear if m '.ff?, w "* MenialApathy or Indiser.-
sonville Young Men's Christian Association. before said County Judge on, or before the 2d S neandin aallf *oren6abed
0%m mmLf t genervalsystem, and dull,
* Immediately upon coming to our city Mr. day of November, A D. 1888, and file obj o- a n | b ac s--heavyweaeto;ea kt.pine
Martin became identified with this noble tions.,if any they have, to the granting letters 13< ,,lW ", .aof th.Re leprocter .
'work, and up to the time of his death was as aforesaid, otherwise the same will be ,OrgansaofbothMale ad Female,
Sa tireless worker, with his time, means, and granted as prayed. County Judge of ad s\cience.Rest o'LostV.r
_. .... ... Wltness my pamne as Cuny ude oraiuirDt\ ,,a .dstso.r_ a,

sufferers by the epidemic. This amount
will be distributed only as directed by a
vote of the local club, the members of
which can hardly err in deciding where
it rightfully belongs in meeting the
wishes of the donors. The thanks of
.the newspaper fraternity are hereby ex-
tended to all who have had a part in this
generous gift.

Yesterday's meeting of the City Coun-
cil rather unexpectedly brought matters
political-or better, semi-political-to the
surface again. Politics has slumbered
peacefully in the city of Jacksonville for
nearly three months, and the flutter in
the municipal camp yesterday was made
possible only by the recent death of an
esteemed member of the Board of Com-
missioners of Public Works, Mr. JosH-uA
L. Buxom.
A condition *quite unusual marked the
action of the- Council in voting for a man
to fill. this vacancy. There had been no
previous canvass. The customary log-
rolling and wire-pulling, which almost
invariably precede the election of a citi-
zen to a position so important, had been
conspicuously absent. It may almost
be said that the Councilmen themselves
were surprised at finding themselves
voting for a Commissioner of Pub-
lic Works. But the necessity for
prompt action was there, and they tackled
the business in hand with alacrity and
energy, as becomes careful public serv-
ants. They were unpledged, and their
votes were therefore sincere and honest
expressions -of preference. No one of
the men who received the compliment of
a vote was unfitted for the position; on
the contrary, every one of them possessed
eminent qualifications for it. The four
ballots taken yesterday afternoon there-
fore deserve more than a passing men-
It was early apparent that the almost
unanimous choice of the Council was
that Mr. JOHN N. C. STOCKTON should go
upon the Board. We cannot perhaps add
anything to the honest tribute to hi's
worth and fitness paid by Councilman
BOYD in his nominating speech. It is,
however, especially worthy of note that
this expression of preference paid by the
Council was unusually and highly com-
plimentary. The present Council is com-
posed of men of all shades of political
opinion; and yet they relegated politics
to the rear and voted squarely, hon-
estly, and consistently for one whom
they believe to possess eminent qualifi-
cations for the ,office, and who would
discharge its duties with most excellent
judgement and rare business tact. It
cannot be otherwise than highly gratify-,
ing to Mr, STOCKTON to know that his
fellow citizens, irrespective of party
affiliations, repose so much confidence in
him as a man and approach so near
unanimity in their, preference for him as
a high" public officer.' This is an era in
American affairs wlen young -men are
npt front ran both in busines'
dndinpolitics. i6 the former field Mir.
STOCKTON is preeminently so, and we
congratulate,, both him and the nine,
tenths of a majority of the Council that
they're in such accord with the spirit
of the times. '
Our new city charter promises to fur-
nish themes for discussion for a long time
yet to come. By its provisons a majority
of the whole Council-7ten-is necessary to
elect a member of the -Board of Public
Works. Exactly that number is now
present in ,the city. If the Acting Miayor
be included, eleven can cast their votes
for a, Commissioner. The charter says
that in the absence of the MIayor proper,
the President of the Council shall per-
form that officer's duties. President
AEoHIBALD therefore temporarily suc-
ceeded to the functions of the mayoralty
upon the departure of MIayor SMIT.
"When Acting Mayor ARCHIBLD absented
himself,, the Council chose Mr. GEEow
President pro temnpers; MIr. GBEow
thereupon succeeded to his predecessor's
office* for" the time being under 'the
provisions of' the charter. That instru-
ment does not say that the President of
the Council shall cease: to exercise ,ahis
functions as a Councilmau upon assu rain
the duties of an acting mayor.' j :There-
fore Cannot MEi. GEROW-consist'ently arid

lawfully cast his vote for a member of the
Board of Public Work.? "Did 'he fully
surrender his rights and privileges ad a
Councilman when he accepted the posi-
tion of temporary President ? The charter
did not contemplate the contingency
which arose in yesterday's meeting, nor
did it, 'of course, specifically provide
for it. A reasonable, commoi-sense view
of the matter would give Mr. GgitOW a
vote in the Council of which the electors
of the city of Jacksonville made him a
-member. Precedent, we are well aware,
is a powerful factor in determining such
questions; and custom makes law. But
we rise..to remark that oV city charter
in many particiurs,,appears to be singu-
larly lacking in precedent..
Qf MY. GEROW'S preferences in the
matter of a choice of a Commissioner the"
TimES-UNION is not informed. But just
at present he seems in his personality to
represent "the key to the situation."

THE New York Star says if- MOLLiEERE
were alive and acquainted with American
politics, he would have unsurpassed
material for a new play in the composi-
tion of the, Republican Hlead-quarters
committee, on the purity of, elections.
With Senator QuAy as mentor, Star
Route DoRsy as motor, Indiana Soap'
DUDLEY as collector, and "Chris" MAGEE
of Pennsylvania as auditor of the coterie
of addition, division, silence, and coloni-
zation, it would be difficult to construct
a dramatic situation more worthy of the
finest art of the author of "Les Precieuses
Ridicules." But even the great French

because there was nothing in the lifB
his time to parallel the audacity of
who, having stolen the power of a
by fraud twelve years back, are,
attempting the robbery. |

As the day of the general electiQs
preaches the Democratie voters of Flor-
ida need perhaps to be reminded of
certainij specific duties, the neglect "6
which may cost them the election P1
their candidate in some counties or
precincts of the State. We feel sure that
they are all loaded With-enthusiasm an
a confidence in their ability to triumph
at the polls. But these two very factor
may cost them a victory here and there.
There never yas an election yet, es-
pecially in presidential years, which was
not marked by more or less trickery ip
the matter of ballots. The eventful sixth
of November is less than three weeks
distant and the preparation of these li
paper projectiles, which appear in them-
selves so small and insignificant but
which in reality mean so much,, cannot
be too carefully looked after. The!
tion laws of Florida distinctly define e
actly what shall constitute a leg|I
ballot and exactly. what featu 8
invalidate it. The State Exec
tive Committee has cautiously 4
wisely put the County Committ es'r
possession of proper forms f0r a ballot
in this coming election. By this timea-il
the necessary information is at hand,
and there can now be no excuse for er-
rors in the preparation of the ballot$.
Apparently insignificant additions to thjs
form or omissions from it will make the
vote illegal. We therefore call especial
attention to these instructions, and add
our own to the timely warning, of the
State Committee. I
Follow, the directions explicitly. 'Don't
lose your vote by any laxity in this-matt*
or permit yourselves to become the ,lupej
of' Republican tricksters. The advice
may seem superfluous, but we know the
devices towhich the Republican Nat ional
Committee is wont to resort in presiden-
tial elections to cut down the majorities
in Democratic States. .
I Don't lose your vote.

Method being recognized as "the fir%
law of nature," and as an essential efe-
ment of any well organizedd line of
,business, we think the ideas we baL
advocated recently in regard ^o--
methodical shipment of the orange cro
will be conceded to be correct, however
much their practicability may, be ques3
tioned. 'As a rule, it is "an almo:it hope|
less undertaking to bring about effective
co-operation between the a-ricultural
classes; but among fruit-growers,
wherever their industry J, ed
large proportions, j-
tendercy to Iunite of
effecting sales. ',',"", '' i
ing regions ,of |
N ew Jerse .... ,'
* ;; -, '.. i h"A ..- '.. '_
methods have been found mot profitablel
and, have been generally adopted, and
various co-operative unions have been
formed for dealin2r with the market. ;
In the peninsular lying between Dela;-
ware and Chesapeake bays, a region about
one-fourth as large as that in which
oranges are grown in Florida, there is an
annual crop of' peaches amounting "tf
many millions of baskets. The peach is
a far more perishable fruit than' th
orange:, it requires to be picked at a ceij
tain stage and handled expedlitiously: it
is grown ,in nearly every State; and yc
this immense crop is disposed of with
good profit to the growers. This is ac1
complished in three ways: by working up
the inferior fruit in canning and evapo
rating establishments; by selling through
the Fruit Exchange, at 'sales which are
attended by buyers, from all quarters',
who pay cash down for their purchases;
and by selling through the Fruit Gro~wers,
Bureau, which supervises the shipment
of fru[it to'agencies or commission houses
at poiat-i within a two days' journey bY
rail. r ,- I 4 ^i
Cannot the orange-growers of Florid
learn Samething from the peach-growers
of Delaware? "We think they ean, 'There
is nothing that commands attention like

success, and we cite this. example of suc-
cess resulting from methodical, manage-
ment, believing it will have-more weight
than the best elaborated, theory not based
on experience. Of the three means of
disposing of the-peach crop as mentioned
above, the first two are of doubtful value
as to oranges. There has been much dis-
cussion and experimentation without ar-
riving at any definite results. The third
method seems to us peculiarly ndaptdf5tL
the orange crop and in line with a policy
which is steadily gaining favor, and
which would speedily be put in practice,
if some of the leading orange growers
would but .throw- themselves into. the
work of organization.
In our last article on this subject we ad-
vised the establishment of a "central
agency" to act in behalf of a large num-
ber of local shipping agencies or associa-
tions. The New Jersey fruit growers
have an organization called the Fruit
Growers' Bureau of Information and
Distribution, and their central agency
consists of a distributor, secretary and
treasurer, who give bonds. They are
appointed by an executive committee of
seven members, who are elected an-
nually. The salaries of these officers
and other expenses are paid by an as-
sessment on the members of from five
to ten dollars annually, in proportion to
the size of their bearing orchards. The
executive committee selects commissi on
houses in all towns of sufficient size,. ob-
taining from them, bonds to secul'
faithful sales andprompt returns for
fruit shipped to them.
A member of the Fruit Grower's Bureau

Office Cor. Bay and Lp:'^a St,.
'every day, including Sunday, and is delivered
by carriers in the cliy and suburbs, or mailed,
postage free, for $1 per month, $2.50 for three
months, t 5 for six months, and Sl0per year.
Weekly edition of the Dally TIMES-UNIoN) is
an eight-page 56 column paper published
every Thursday. By mail, postage free, for
1 per year, or 50 cents for six months. In
clubs of five to one postoffice, one year, $4.
Specimen cop es free to any address.
SUBSCRIPTIONS in all cases In advance,
and no paper continued after the expiration
of the time paid for.
.2.VERTISING RBA'I;'S depend on place
Ir the paper, and wiL be urnished on app',-
Rejected communications will not be re-
' trned.
REMITTANCES should be made by Check,
Postal Note, Money Order, or Registered Let-
Jacksonville, Fla.

***The Washington Bureau of the TiMEm-
UNION Is in the Corcoran Building, corner 15th
and F streets N. W. The New York Office Is
in the Tribune Building, Room 85.

49rTHE TIMES-UNION has the ex.
elusive right to the Associated Press
'Notice Is hereby given. that the Florida
Publibhing 4 ompany wilh not recognize or be
bound by any order to mah e changes in, or to
discontinue advertisements, or any order in
relation to adveitisements then running, un-
less such order is given in writing to the Com-
pany at Its office, or addressed to the Busi-
ness Manager.

For President.
of New York.
.or Vice-President,
of Ohio.
President ial Electors:
J. H. M'KINNE, of Jackson;
it. A. BURFORD, of Marion;
B. H. PALMER, of Columbia.
For Governor:
For Supreme Court Judges:
GEO. P. HANEY, of Leoh;
A. E. MAXWELL, of Escambia;
H. L. MITCHELL, of Hillsborougll,
For Secretary of State:
,OHN L. CRAWFORD, of Wakulia.
For Attorney-General:
W. B. LAMAR, of Jefferson.
For Comptroller:
W. D. BARNES, of Jackson.
For State Treasurer:
FRANK J. PONS, Of Baker.
or Superintendent ot Schools:
For Commissioner of Agriculture:
"L. B. WOMBWELL. of Jackson.
For Congress.
, For County J udge, W. A. McLean.
, For Clerk of Coun'ty Court, T., E.,Buek-
For Clerk Criminal Court of Record, W. C,
For Sheriff, N. B. Broward.
For Colleot or, M. J. Brown.
For Assessor, D. P. Smith.
For County Treasurer George 0. Wilson. .
For Star e Senator, Harrison Starratt.
,For Representatives, T. J. Boyd and Joel
D.,MiAd. ; ,
For Supp.intendent of Public Instruction,
For County Surveyor, Charles 'F. Hopkints.


--is E-er-T6or:--Jobn H. ( -a6@.
2d DIstrict-Lemuel Turner.
3d District--Asa B. Clark.
4lh DIf-Irlct-Miller Price.
5th District-Frank Floyd,
6th District--E. G. -ismmiso
M7h District--Joseph Palmer.
8th District-T. H. Webb. ,
.9th District-Edward Williams.
10th District-M. M. Bellsario.
1lth District-William Marzyck.

OfWicial Bulletin
For the twenty-four hours ending at 6 p.m.,
Tuesday, October 16:, New cases 68, deaths 2-
Edward Bell and Theresa Cooper. Total
number of cases to date 3,627; total number
of deaths to date 318.
President Board of Health

THE new cases yesterday took a de-
cided jump numerically. Let us hope'
that the patients will jump into health
and strength again quite as unexpectedly.

THB full county ticket of the Duval
Democracy appears upon this page to-
day. Look it over. Contemplate the
good names upon \t. Then vote it straight.

THE strike at Chicago appears to be
nearing its end. The settlement ought
,to be one that will do justice to the rail-
road employes, whose claims commanded
'public sympathy from the outset.,

No, ADJOURNMENT resolution, should be
passed in Congress except, under circum-
stances that will fasten upon the Repub-
lican party the absolute responsibility for
failure to enact a measure' of tax reduc-
tion and tariff reform.

OtR gubernatorial canvassing party
arrivedin Key West on, Monday night
)o.late to hold the meeting as advertised.
Last pjgght the town was ablaze with
enthusiasm, and the banner of Democracy
was waving high throughout the city.
Key West will roll up a surprisingly large
Democratic vote in consequence of this


THE Baltimore Herald says.' Senator J.
J. INGALLS has written to a personal
friend, a letter in which he refers to
,President CLEVELAND as follows: "The
theme is tempting, and some time when
,1 get leisure, I hope to do Mr. CLEVE-
LAND justice as a, statesman, politician
anld Democratic leader." The American
public breathes a fervent prayer that the
aquafortis Kansan Will never get leisure.
There never was a sadder misuse of
great natural ability than Mr. INGALLS
iias exhibited' in his misplaced billings-
-gateism= A
As WILL be noted in our local .columns
this morning, the Presides t of the New
York Press Club, Colonel Jong A. CooC-
. BR4LL, of the World, has forwarded to
Mr. A. ADAMS, Secretary of the Jack-
s sonville Preps Club, his check for $460,
that being a portion of the fund already
raised by the New York club for the ben:-

Jacksonville Deoot-
-FOR ,- *' -'**" -'

S^P -. X. D 1I :LT rA


Wholesale --and Retail Books- ad Statione
59 and 61, W. Bay St., JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.

We Are No, Yet Cdose n!

Notwithstanding the Surgeon-General, Augusta Conference. and"
various other meddlers' efforts in this direction.
We have a good stock of the following-named articles on their way to our Palatka BranchW
from which we shall be pleased, to ship our trade at such places as we cannot
reach from our headquarters here. Other lines of goods will be placed
in stock at Palatka as rapidly as possible, and we hope soon to give
7-.,- ::.. .7- our customers a good service from that place.
No. 3s and72s Tomatoes, 3s Peaches, Eggs, Plums, String-Beans, Is and 2s Oysters,
Stick Candy, Mixed Candy, Wine Glass, Y tumblers and goblets Jelly, XXX Coffee, Java '
Coffee Mats, Rio Coffee Sacks, Granulated, White Extra 0, and Extra C Sugar, 'roasted
Java, Mocho and Rip Coffee, 25 pound drums, Momaja 50 pound tins Baked Beans, Peg
Corn, Lima Beans, pints and quarts Pickles, pints American Chow, Daisy, Swissfid
Champion Condensed Milk, Soda, Lemon and Ginger Snaps, American Sardine'_Vhile
Beans, Cooking Soda, Sal Soda, Oat Flakes, L, & P. Sauce X pints, Meal and Grits.
Let your orders come in now that we may arrange for shipment on arrival of goods.:
Other lines will follow as fast as circumstances will permit.
;t5-Me8z IFraRn ej,

HernmO'val t 1 MohawKk,
40 and 42 East Bay Street,


Hardware .-' Company

DOORS, S.ALSEl, an.cia-:BLI3I3DS.
B-. o- J_ UB BA D & G-



medicines for the Sick

luxuries for the Well.

Everything of every de-
-ription kept in a drug
bore can be found in any
f our three stores.
We have just received a
rge supply of

nCITY AmD a'M BAN NEWS Es ,to take tps for the opening of this
department oftheS~ub-Loia 1Ex~positionD
Cin January, 1889: R. L. Zeiler, D. S_ D
Belling, Geo. Cox, M. Mims, Geo. Collins,
OUR DAILY RECORD OF CURRENT H. G Lutson, R. B. Ballard, H. H. Hudson,
O T. B. Goins. J. W. Jones, Manager, F. H.
LOCAL EVENTS. Paramore, and all others who may desire to
further this grand object.
Sits of Fact and Gossip Gathered by Our, President.
Reporters-What is Going On in the owR QUARmnI WITM OANA. A.
City and Its Vicinity-Interesting L. Lord Stanley, Govermor-General of the
oia. Dominion.
Lord Stanley, Governor-General of Can-
Policeman Frank Crowd was discharged ada, is a cool and cautious man, who is not
by Dr. Center yesterday, at all likely to lose his head or his temper
SDr. Sollace Mitchell has at present only in the event of more serious trouble than
sixteen patients at the Sand-hills. exists at the present time between the
Mr. Charley Clark, the popular undertaker, exists at the present time between the
is improving and will soon be out again. United Scates and the Dominion, with
rthe civil engin regard to the fisheries. Good statesman-
Mr. Zeph. Harrison, the .ivil engineer ship will be needed for the amicable settle-
who is at the Sad-hills, is doing very nicely. ment of the points at issue between the two
Mr. Louis 0. Pelton will go from Camp countries. The Governor-General may be
Perry to New York and join the Dempsey expected to employ his well-trained capa-
Athletic Company. abilities in a manner which will reduce
Through the close and skillful attention irritation and prevent a dangerous develop-
of Dr. tSrausz. Mrs. Ross of Brooklyn is ment of angry feeling.
mouh improved, and will soon be entirely
out of danger.
Secretary Bale of the Medical Bureau ,
says that the name Williams occurs among
the reported cases of yellow fever oftener ,/!
than any other.
Some of the ladies who are left in the city
complain that there is no place where they ,:;:
can uy a spool of thread. None of the few 190
stores that are open seem to have any.
Officer Harkins last night arrested Louis
Moran, the colored candidate for constable ..
of the Eleventh District. on the J. E. Lee {'I'
ticket, for being drunk and disorderly. .
SMr. S. J. Strauss. who went to Camp .
Perry yesterday, has been sick since Sep- ---
tember 18, and after leaving Camp Perry
will go to New York and be admitted to
Bellevue Hospital.
Now that the fever is abating so rapidly
business houses will soon open up again,
andc then the trash and dirt that has accu-
murated on the Bay street pavements will
no doubt be swept off..
A great many stray, half-starved dogs and
cats are wandering about the city homeless,
their owners having left them unprovided
for in their hurry to get away from the
much-dreaded fever. Even the dumb
creatures have their share of suffering.
Dr. Clsay was yesterday ,resented with a
'a ver beautiful silk handkerchief by Mr.
and r. M. Hendrioks, as a slight token
of their appreciation of .his faithful and
skillful services to them during their recent
illness. Dr. Clay has made a great many LoRe STenarYo.
friends. Frederick Arthur, Lord Stanley of Pres-
The following passengers left for Camp ton,G. C. B., is a brother of the present
Perry yesterday: Mr. S. P. Burgert, Mrs, Earl of Derby. He was born in London in
K. L. hite S J Strauss, Louis Pelt on, 1811, entered the Grenadier guards ion 1858.,
Dr. R. C. Macy, Dr. A. P. McNeill, Dr. W, led retired in 1865. As Sir Frederick Stan-
E. Anderson, and Mr. g. R. King-Hall were ley he entered the House of Commons in
the white people; the colored were C. H. 1865, the Conservative member for the
Blander, S. W. Tolliver and Sophia Bron- borough of Preston, Lancashire, and his
son services in Parliment have been continuous
rs. K. L. White, the Grand Army nurse siu that date. His first office was that of
of Muskeegan, Mich., went to Camp Perry Civil Lord of the Admiraity, giv en him in
yesterday, where she will stay the usual 1868. In the years of 1874-77 he was Finan-
ten days after which she will visit Chatta- cial Secretary to the War Office. He became
tend aftewic and Grand Rapidsit Ch Secretary to the Treasury in 1877. In April,
onoo g, hoA. Ms GWrade hads Woefr B 1878, he was made Secretary of State for
returning home. Mrs. White has done ex- War, with a seat in the Cabinet.
cellent work among the members of the G. He left office with his party in
A. R. since her arrival here on September 1He lef offie withnisr part in8
i7. S" e has been in good he al th and spirits 1. I e inisr o
during her short stay in this city, and many and 1886 he was Secretary of State for the
wdi r e gher d tu hColonies. The chief incident of his admin-
Si PI regret hTr deprturistration was the recall of Sir C. Warren

J~~~ em lo es-^ of trheo Sa, \ e' arsnadBn Clan
The few remaining em loyes of the Sa- from Bechuanaland. In August, 1886, he
vannah, Florida and western Railway in became president of the Board of Trade
this city have conceived a great fondness and was raised toethe peerage as Baron Stan-
for the acting agent, Mr. F. 9. Gage. They ley of Preston. During his entire career as
naturally wanted to express this some a public man he has consistently main-
substantial way; they therefore called him trained his membership with the Conserva-

nah ~ ~ ~ reswse in wtat ciy Men Hrrisof hand Mortoh Cuer
aside yesterday n p. ad t e with e of wch s father, it will be
elegant gold ring, whih qu o him "ry remember ed, was a ladng ornament. The
surprise. But he was equal to the occasion- present Earl of Derby andhead of the Stan-
The names of the donors are John S lair ey family is cou noted with those Liberals
John Ligon, A., Giradeau and W. B. who, on the Irish question, refuse to follow
Stephens. Mr. Gage, as the boys express the lead of Mr Gladstone.
it, "has been a good man all through the .c
epidemic.", JAIES G. EDmUMD4ON.
SHIPPING ABBAGES SOUTH. esolutos Passedb th Young
ortern a-lh Wa men's Harrson and Morton Club.
ortloern V" ebles 9y b t dni.ht wepppoiL -Te Yt fine yo- hi
C abbag e are c.mg i fromet et north ten' s Harrison and Morton Club to draw
in great quantities now. Severalhundred resolutions of respect, to the memory of
're were received.eI their, late member, Jam es G. Edtmundson,
Whe r do you ship them?" a dealer was reported yesterday as follows: Whereas,

nah News in that city. Men's Harrison and Morton Club,learn
e country Our trade ex with feelings of sincere sorrow and
All over the c y. esteemed ee
tendas into Florida. Over four hundred regret the death of or late esteemed asso-
barrels were shipped to Florida yesterday. cae, James G. Edmundson. Noble, frank,
You see the season for cabbages in Florida manly, his quiet and unobtrusive manner
and through there entire South has run out, aimed for him the personal respect and
and the supply has to come from the North. friendship of every member of the club;
Te caba season in Florida will begin therefore be at th
an in january, and by that time the e ," r w
thA r .... wil be a out, and youngments Harrison andI Mrton Club,feel
th market wil be .. lle bythe Floridf Ieg the loss that we have suOtained by his
ne P Tol e cabobg y hat coodes from the death, do hereby pay this deserved tribute
-oberth- il" n wholesaleots n t nine cents a of respect to ie memory of our beloved

in. the topub---lcheode peer. ed and Mfelt-mtiss

neaa aobrts Wili Poie hlmcu Oaoao paata F
Squ..es and Tom^. Wi ,,-n we ire o s Rsovd alla wene hereby. extendi OJTours
"Whvert to e theeut demandd" reaved parents in this, our common loss.
char es oer ege b e e tf dtey pareTe s f h deasd, nd

.. .. ........ o,,aso was ..... a1 rcr lsso to teTMS-UZON orpbeatien,'
adres tivi ree radere nw, and aA. O-an S. H
Ann' W. Stan, '
ALight Bay in the Hunlcipal Trib- .*
hal of Jacksonville. arried..
th'he following were the offenders tried in On a ,ondaY evnng, Otober 5, 1 8r8 in
Robert Gillison was fined $5 for disturb- brother, Louis C.: Osanova, Esq,, Mr. Ludwig
ngthe public peace. W. Mozdt, of Jacksonville, and Miss Lula
iWm. pRoberts, Willie Polite, Isaiah Canova, of Palatha, Fla.
Squireo tand Tonm W niso wesreal turned LOOAL WWEATHER O]BSERVATIONS,.
charges of larceny. ,IGWHAR D PA T~rT R" ]
,,John Thompson was fined $10 for careless JAcxsonvr., Fla., Oct. 16, 1888.*
driving, and A. Hart was fined $5 for dis- .....

arderiyW conduct.. = Wi
ATrueChristian Soldier. 0 ,
When so many of the resident population 0 3 -
of Jacksonville are daily illustrating true e| 2
Christian'manhoodistm o is perhaps odious to 0 !4 B S
draw comparisons or- to call attention to m 65 W 3 7959 lear
particular instances. But there is one p. m... 30.19 80 SW 4 61 65 Clear
among us who, though a stranger, com- -8P.. t... 30.12 71 S 2 2 0 81:61 Fair
paratively, still appeals to the admiration of Highest temperature, 83'- lowest, 59 3; for
Sthe past twenty-four hours.
our people constantly. Weeks ,ago same date 1887, highest, 740; lowest 0, .
he left his home to come here in The amount of rainfall is given by inches
ord2r to minister to the wants and hundredths.
~ffthe sick and suffering,, and his labors Indlcations--For Eastern Florida: Fa'r
Wgiave not passed by unnoticed. This man is and warmer weather; southwesterly winds.
the Rev. J. B.'Linn of Key West. Untiring l
in his Ilaors in the cause or the Master an ]IMPORTANT NOTICE -
in the alleviation of human suffering,, he de- Conerin'_
serves a conspicuous place upon te pa Concern Transportation and the
of the history of the epidemic. Hundreds, Fumigation of Bagage.
,thousands maybe, in this city of all classes The United States Government has es-
'and creeds will cheerfully testify to his tablished a baggage fumigation station at
wise, gentle. and humane.efforts. He has LaVilla junction, under charge of Dr. Julius
with an unconscious heroism fOllowed1 the Wise of the Marine Hospital Service
teachings of the second chapter of Peter's All persons who contemplate leaving this
First Epistle. / cty for any point will have their baggage
,"- d -fumigated at this station.
Information Wanted
Trunks and valises left at the
JACKSONVILLE, FLA., October 16, 1888. headquarters of thel Transportatipn
To the Editor of the TixES-UNioN:. Committee, No. 75 W. Bay street,
I should .like to know whether a police- up to 3 O'clock pm. of the day pre-
,,,: y =v.,.. ' =ceding departure Will be conveyed
man ofthe city has a right to arrest and to the station free'of charge. Otherwise
search a stranger on the streets on a mere owners can send them out to the station at
suspicion? I underwent this. Ordeal about their own expense, and have them fumigated
up to 8 o'clock a.m. of the day of departure.
A p.m. Tuesday. A. STRAGER. Recepts will be given for all baggage left
If the stranger's appearance or any other at the r w-ilevngoffiv-e for B tay.
circumstances are calculated to excite sus- at. th reevn ofcN. 75 W. Bak.
pciroth an ocear e .rta eh1 a The Government train for Camp Perry
poton, e oicercrtanly nas a rIght to leaves at 1-15 m. daily,
do so That is a part of his sworn duty. Cam Mitchellisnowrady an allr
An innocent man can under ordinary circum- sons i dsng to 1go ereds a .health
stances establish his identity and free him- certificate from either Drs. Mitchell, Knight
self from unjust suspicion. Exceptions to or Kenworthy, upon presentation of which,
,this are only a art of the inconvenience at No. 75 W. Bay street, a fre ticket to said
which all indiviUals are occasionally called camn will be given. Keys must be left
pon to suffer for, the general safety and tied to satchel or trunk, for either camp.
good ofthe community.-[ED.1 o baggage will be delivered except by pro-
'The Colored Ex.. .h: bit, sentation of receipt at fumigation station,
Trains for Camp Mitchell, leave F. R. &
The following named members of the As- N, Ry. station, foot of Hoganystreet, at 9:15
sociation for the Colored People's Exhibit a.m. and.430 p.m.
Share requested .to meet on Monday next at CB od aner o an Rtaio 'R O(oi E,
S12 m., at the law office of John H. Ballom, Wx. SoLrs.E, Secretary. *


Captain Fleming and Party Pashiln \
on Under a New Schedule.
PENSACOLIA, FLA., October 3, 188-I^ 1|jjSj|| V I3I1
The resumption of passenger scheduler I l 0
on the South Florida railroad, and modifi
cations of quarantine restrictions havin4r--
rendered them practicable, the following, D R U G G IST S
appointments are renewed and will be me* a -
by Hon. F. P. Fleming and other distin.
guished speakers. This announcement
supercedes all others of prior date: --o--
Manatee, October 19, noon.
Tampa, October 20, noon.
Dade City, October 22, noon. l I fn tI
Brooksville, October 23, noon.. Weather Ind 0tlons for To0-Da
Mansfield, October 24, noon.
Sumterville, October 26, noon. WASHIONGToN,October 16. Indications-For
Leesburg, October 27, noon. Eastern Florida: Fair and warmer weather;
Tavares. October 29, noon. southwesterly winds. ,
Eustis, October 29, night.
Ocala, October 30, noon.
Pensacola, November 2, night. o
Chairmen of the county executive com-
mittees are especially charged with the local /
arrangements for these appointments. By Ger m D u o e
order of the committee. erman rug Store,
W. D. CHIPLEY, Chairman.
Attest: L. B. WOMBWELL, Secretary. ---. ,T
ASHEVILLE, N. C., Sept. 10, 1888.
in accordancewith law, notice is herd y- j /T! P A
given to all persons interested in thewreeks U il I III l /
or cargoes thereof now lying in St. Johns
river, Fla., near Horse Landing, eighteen e
miles south of Palatka, and on Ward's Bank
near the jetty channel at the mouth of St. Opposite the Post-Office.
Johns river, that unless these wrecks arec
removed as soon as practicable by the |
parties interested therein ; it is the puirpoe J- nl, --
of the Secretary of War to treat them as V
abandoned or derelict, and to remove them J | | I l mll| nb
and all property therein. -
S Captain of Engineers, U.S. A.
Opposite St. James Hotel.
Why Not?
I would respectfully ask the people Who
have charge of the public work why they,.
don't cut down and remove the weeds from
in front of 47 and 49 Catharine streets, as I
am a tax payer of this city. county, and We are constantly re-
State-also the weeds on Adams street. y
aJOnN P. BENNET,, n rs u piso
S11 East Adams street. ,-ceiving fresh supplies of
Lowest prices on groceries everything inour line.
quoted in our new price-list, .

Wholesale Grocers,

- 80. West
Bay Streets,

=- -f -

just out. Send your address
for a copy.

CR1 EAM,! of



'nHOT lV TI r, o ,, BAG
'*nil I' ^O~r HuS-aX'' -- HOLESALB AND BE!TAIL> -- .:.'

Saanuwarp Vnup? an Tinwuarfe
'Davidson's Syringes, O
JHL a ..aigg 3' 15my) oIL, VIARNISEEIS-,I"t


It superioreCEMenceprovennTEonso IMOMEERS, Lead and Iron Pipe, Leathe d .Rabber Belt n
boesfororeIhanaquarter(f a century ML SUP ES OF NY DESOB PTIO..---
It1 IS used by the ULlited taless GovernmenL AN M LL 13.P.. ..E ER. PTI N., ,
Edrsedatbeb heads f thresanUudm 7"len-Meat Juice, ar, Steam an Gaa Fitting. Roofing mud Tinsmlthing, done order; Sanitary n Pumb
Healthful. Dr. Price'N Cream BakIr-Pow. L tg In all G branches. _-AGINTS FOR-a
derdoes not, contain Ammonia, La.me,'.or _. ,. ..-.
Alum. Sold only in Cans. Lebig's Extract of Meat, Hasard's Powder Deere's Improved Agricultural Implements, PlanOt Jr, Garden Tool"
q PRICE BAKING POWDER CO. W-,hburn & Mon's Barbed Wire Fencing, Henry Dianton & Son Saws, and the AmerIMA
NEW YORK. CHICA PO. ST LOTIS. ,Atomatic Injector, the beat in use. Write for prices, .
SCibel's Beef, -- -~- "
Hl following named persons are ap- '
lTppointed as Inspectors and Clerks of the '
election to be held in this county on the 6th '.
day of November, 1888: Mustard, '
District No 1, Pilot Town-Charles B Spen- Su [ -
cer, James W Anno, John B Steel. Clerk, ""
Geo W Gier. Hosford's Acid Phosphate,
District No 2. Ne v Berlin-Willlam Demft-,
sey Isadore V Balsam, Friederic Brill. Clerik,- ", I
ES. T u ttle. ',Z .. _' Z,- ,, y
-Dist icteNo 3, Geigers-Lemuel Turne. MOZley'S Lemon. Elixir. ^ >
Abram Geiger, Inne Bryant., Clerk,'T. T. V .
McCormick.. T m l ^ -.
District No 4, Baldwin -D J Parisli, W W' W "
Coleman, James Roberts. Clerk, W H Du- "
PDistrict No 6 Maxville-EHPadgett,Ellsha .
Padgett, W N Taylor. Clerk, B. H.Powerl. .. .. .. jH .
District No 6, Prices-Cha4 A Young, Miles "Wo "h o'P an yln-o o_ (C- ^" . e ,, jB ,
Price, Morris Moore, jr. Clerk, s N Williams. We have elegant -
Disirict No 7, Moncrief-H J Pickett, C r F J-
Pons, Green B Williams. Cldrk, PB Bedford. 0,+m + J i
District No 8, Pauama-A Fisher, FC Ly-. SOrtlmentU 1 -- '-
man.J Jackson, .'lerk, lhosSumpter -t / ,
District No 9,Chaceville-Alvin C McNiel, '
Richard W Atkinson, H H Hooper. Clerk, a '- i^-
G Me G Bredalbin.
District No 0, Mayport-FrankFloyd.S |CT, MUM BY STOCKTON & KNI HT
Norris, Bill Sherman, Clerk Gavagan. ,; A f It \ AV| A
District No 11, Pablo--a J Squires, Wv mI ||fB| U I/ 11[ |f "- I L IJ M U 1 v
Jeacle, E F Gilbert. Clerk, H N Brooks. Importers, Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
District No 12, t Nicholas-F 1M Richard,' ...
SChas E Floyd,68 8Halliday. Clerk, Edwar, rockery, China Glass and Earthenware
Sammis,'11^ "^^ Croc~kery, hina,' Glass, and Earthe w r
District No 13, Reeds-M L Hoover.M, are being used so so s, TINWARE, ND HOUE URNISHING OOD,
Philips, Charles Richards. Clerk, Alfred S o ; STOVES, TINWARE, AND HOUSE-FURNISHING GOODS,
H Kent.Whc ar ben -u d
District No 14, Man darin-D J Kelly, Henry 13 West Bay, and 14 and 16 West Forsyth Streets,
Brown, W A Summerall. Clerk, Alfred Belk- generally in the treatment 'A -soTVIL., .. ,O X3
nDstrict No 15, Firt Ward-Leonard Harris, Sole State Agents for the celebrated Monitor OR Stove, the Ioeberg
Henry Clark, JE Onley. Clerk, PA Holt. Of the disease. Chief Refrigeratoi-s, Globe Fruit Jars.
District No 16, Second Ward --Edward Will-
tams, R N Watson, Chas Lovelace. Clork, We want a L VI AGENT in every town in the State.
Geo Lampkin, '.
District No 17. Third Ward-W H ,Roberts, DT L
'John Doyle, 0 C White. Clerk, W L Bettes. M -- V -
lstrict No 18, Fourth W ard-P N Benachi, ISSTO LA O PAN IES
Cbarles A Berg, C k Hagans. Clerk, S G N
Searing. '
Andrewsubg, Ad-am, F White.. Clerk,. Frank T eeding ups for teSick, ,N -N M RO E E TCOMP N

District No 20, Sixth Ward-T A Bethel, A. G. 0. G. AND OKEECHOBEE LAND COMPANY
John Houghey, Prince Edwards. C!e rk,John "^-'- Be P [
DisritNo021, Seventh Ward-Georze Grier- i Kissimmee Land C0mpany.
son, Robert Marvin, HE Lee. ClerkAl- _o_
fred H Paxon. I I -----
District No 22, Eighth Ward-T L Carter, '* 5
Oscar Neunert, AC Conner, Clerk, R 2,noice Larids
District No 23, Ninth Ward--FE Marquiss, For Sale n Fast end South Florida, adaptLed to the ultivation of Orauneand all |at
J HGardner, Edwin~hdmpson. Clerk, W_ tl IH/ 1 11, lUl~i
Triesbach.i'd Beef, Wine."and-, Iron clTropicalFruitsSugarCaneRicei Etc.
H. ROBINSON, PR10OE3 $1.35 P3R A.O&:)-ME .M.TD M TP=WA.-1DS.B.
Chairman Board of County Commissioners. Full information and circulars forwarded on application ,Address
Stricken From the Registration List.5 A i7nvl re ra 0 Walant St., Philadelphia, Pa.
List of the names erased from the Rtgistra- .. ...... P- .ne and Forytb STY., Jactx^.avfie, Bla.
tion Books of Ouval county by the Board of, ,_
County Commissioners lor said county : to or restOring Strength "'
Wm Adams, George Bell, B Bagwell, WL L .1 .,--.-
Baldwin, W N Baker, Jas Bennett. J L and Vigg to those 1just reR-- C lO S B"Y D-A. w AP AI r-Ts
Burch, LOUIS Bremor, M It Bowden, George ana Vi.y- U. U..S, o,- U- A,
Curry, WH Craugh, Antonio Christopher, e n t
E 0 Carr, 'C W Crawford, J R Coffee, Robt cOVering from the fOVer.-
Davenport. L E iiancy, J J Daniel. Geo ,
Wheaton beans. Arnold Evins, L G Eltzer-
opn, Frank W Ely, 0 G Elliott, J L Elliott. "
Albert Fisher, Ed-ie Falana, L I Fl eming, L" UE 8 I u Ag nt
I Fleming'jr, t Gunthall,E C GrayJEza S e *~
Gray, J M Grouad, Squire Glen, J T Graves, | | i
Wm Green, Louis R Hernandez ChesL Hol- H r l I
brook, Jennings Hood, Louis Hunter, D. W H | || 151r 4 Abell Block
HolmesJohn LHolmes, C J Holmes, GeoF r A o k,
Howe, Chris Hache, J E Ivers. W A Jones, C .eS 7 a St e t
James Johnson, M F, Jenkens, Wm Johnson,
Walter Jackson. David Johnson R 1N John-
Ponl Adolphus Kimhall, E G .Lucas, HA AACKSONVILLE'
L'Engle, W N Leonard, 0 J Leite, Wmn Long. i-
Peler Lopez, P A Lorimer. Jas lMinton, it
Mitchell Henry Moss, J L McKinnoa Ray, 1 COMPANIES REPRESENTED:
O'Dey, John O'Brien, Chistian Peters, JJ J | |
Perkins, T J Quick, W PRoss, K enry Robin- 1 |German American Fire Insurance Co., .-ibernia Fire Insurance Co,
son, Wm Rich,; Chas Richardson, TE Rob: OfNew York.o f ew Orl SSl_
efts, Thos ,yan, Thos Robinson, John H | | J [ | .| l|. .. O~ w o wark.ieIsurnceof wo rl,,
Ri 1a # i a E b erAmerican Fire Insurance Co.. Howard Fre insurance O., o
Rchardson, Wm Smithi, Nathan Sherman, fa |l=" % Jl= st H of Phlladlpnia of NewYorfk Oty
J A Turner, Andrew Thomas, Joe Thomas, Scottish Union and Nat. Fire InsreanhatanIde Insurance 0.a
Paul Treder,Robt Thomas, Geo W Thompson. of Edinbur Ia.hr 19Cew York . y
Rib-hard Widitams, Chas Williams, Wallace Lion Fire Insurance Co.L Travelers Accilent L]fe U S,-ance CON,
Wilson, T Williams, John William, Geo of London, England. ofHartfoon;
Washington, Watson, H G .Weaver, A L'.. .I! [ =
Wooten, Hy ROB NSON,ChairmantaO o--'
T. E. BUCKMAN, Clerkl, Low Rates. Prompt Payment of Loss.






THEBO, G. EGER, Tt Elff Manager.

WB. P. CLYDE & CO., Cen.Awtv.

Doors, Sash,

Pier 21. E. R,. Wvry Friday.

Least's C(olleeting and Protective
Agency of Georgia.
Headquarters, Griffin, Ga.,
Offers to resident and inon-resident creditors
a safe and prompt method of collecting debts.
Offers to furnish creditors, on application,
the present standing of any firm in the State.
This agency represents creditorR throughout
the States to look after their outstanding ac-
counts, to protect them in giving credit, and
to notify them when any of their customers
begin to get in a bad shape. Its chief field of
operation is directed to commercial channels,
and will confine its workings solely to this
.This agency will furnish an estimate of the
financial standing and reliability of any busi-
ness firm doing business in this .State to com-
mercial travelers or salesmen representing
firms who are our patrons.
Being familiar with the leading attorneys
in'Georgia, we lave selected none except the
leading 'and most reliable attorneys in the
different cities and towns, and we can assure
our patrons that claims sent to us will be
immediately placed in the hands of attor-
neys able and reliable in every particular.
%Wesball publish a book, anniually, contain-
ing general intormatlon, and the same will
be furnished to our patrons. Send your
claims to9. G,., Leak. and. correspond, only
Wit b him 9t headquarters, Griffin, Ga.
Address, S. G. LEAK, Manager, Griffln.Ga.


----3CHEDUL i:~-
No0TH-BOUlJD--SteaiianlipaSeU from 'Ferns udina every Thursday p, -.. qtier arrival
trainsfirom South Florida, and morning trails from Jacksonville, as follow."
CITY OF SAN ANTONIO, CaptaJu Wilder ...... ......... ......... ................... I'turgday, Aug'
CARONDELET, Captain Evans.............. ............... .................................... ... Th rsdsy, Sept
CITY OF SAN ANTONIO, Captalu Wilder ................ ......... Tthbrsday, Sepnt'13
CARONDELET, Capt. Evans ............................................................ ....... Thi-stiay, Sept. 20"
CIT- OF SAN ANTONIO, CaptFbn Wilder..........;.. ....... TYurs raept .27
"ARONDELET, Captain Evau .......................4,.................... Thursday, ct.4
SSouTH-BOUN1-i---ieiOshlpssai, froni 'NoW YorW, Pier No. 21, E. H., foot F lton street,
every Friday, at 3 p. m., as follows: r
August 3l, September, 7,14,21, 28, October 5, 1:v, 19, and 26.
SW-Direei all Freight via Mallury Steamship Line frown FPer No. 21 E. R., New YorK.
DUIrio tne yellow fever epidemic teamners will continue their regular schedule between
New York and Fernaudina. Order freighst via this line. "
.tj-.iState-rooms and berths Becurec 1,a aavancd fiim JaclcaoIv'lhad ana FeruaVaiiltn ufioft
Ako-17rilss frmi F. R. .LR Y. ru. directly to sbip'P side at FIrnUu dIni ,
X, W. BOUTH IAC, Agent, Pernane$nia, Fla. V
C EII A pi r-%.i" i H. .11 BAYMONI), oaenerFU 7r.-/!rigll2 %YCYi3^
C. Hil. MALLORY 8% CO^ od%8 11enra Agns Pa XIIX ew

Notice o t0the n corporation of the St
Cloud Sugar BeltiRailway Company.
ONTICE is hereby Riven that inaccordance
withithe provi-iou 0of "Ah actof the
Legislawre of t heState of Florida," entitled:
"An act for the Incorporation of Railways
anud Canals," approved February 19, 1874, and
amendments thereto, we, the undersigned,
.have formed and organized a cocupauy to
v,>or.'trict and operate a raiuroad from the cltv
1U V sceoia.- i horia, TreOSK-hoirn
as I he e St. Clou~ !d .3ug ar Belt Railwayg Company
ANDREW GRAY Philadelphia, Pa.
EDWARD J. ETHING, Philadelphia, Pa.
R. T., McCARTER, Jr., Philadelphia, Pa.
June 12,1888.

V7, oc a 32S

P llendig r pi P rs to t eam eri LE '. P la t a d un i u t er notice the Steigm er Clty of Jack .
sovllwilperor" tesevie w ee Jacksonvnlle, Sanford, Enterprise an d intermediate.
points as follows: Leaving Ja~cksonville Sundays, Tuesdays. Thursday. Leaving Sanibor
and Enterprise Mondays, Wedneslays, Fridays.
SCHEDULE-Sunday, June 24," 188S. '

,va v 8:30 p*...:......JACKSONVILLE. wvo 6. -,a
7::0 p m -y TOCOI ...

Su:00 apm ,............. WELAIKA G 1 10 p =
2:25r a rn ...VOLUSIA 7,15 p r

5 g e:30 a Mat BLUE SPRING 1 Wo:d p B
Arrive 8:00 a -n 8ANFORD SF R ......... 1,4 p. W!

^tuis vi wSAtfordwith trains o.h.S, F. Railroad for ; 'ampa;aat Tamph withdthersteamer
MA^dX of the Plant Steamship Line, for points on Tampa Bay and Manatee, Ule-
also with the Plant Line steamships OLIVETTE andM j3,TTfrV Ke .y Wext
and Havana Monday and Thursday, arriving at Key WO t Tuesday, and Frid&ay, am
Havan Wednesday and Saturday. Returning, leave Havana Wednesday'and Saturda? y,
at 1.00 p. A
W MDAVDSO Goer. HALE General PassengezAgent, DeBary Lne;
W .X.DA ID O G nea- Traffic Agent, People's Line.

(Established in 1812.)


For'cafalogues address the rector,
"The climate of Raleigh is one of the best in
the world."- Bishnp Lyman.


A specific for the complexion, and for the
cure of uric acid troubles, incipient Bright's
Disease, Diabetes, Stone in the Bladder, urinal
and kidney affections, Rheumatism, Gout,
Dyspepsia,Eczema, skin diseases and all blood
poisons, Insomnia, Nervous Prostration, and
is without a rival for all female irregularities.

The Company have, at great cost, erected an
immense bottling works, and are now packing
the water in cases, using the best flint glass
bottles, with gold foil caps and labels, each la-
bel contain ing analysis of the Water. Epicures
will find this water unequaled as a mixer of
Wines and liquors. Carboneted with spark-
lingpurity, in pts. and qts. of 50 bottles each
to the case. Dealers will be suppliedwith price
lists to the trade upon application, by mail.
Prices uniform in all parts of theUnited States.

E. W. MARSH & CO., Proprietors.
Within 20 milesof the City of Atlanta,
on, the, Ceorgla Pacific R. R.
This magnificent Hotel was opened to visit-
ors May 1st, 1888. Capacity, 5O0 G U ESTS
It affords every luxury desired to the pleasure
seeker and invalid. Altitude 1200 ft. Tem-
perature: Summer, 75 to 90; Winter, 40 to 60.
Guests are supplied in the Hotel with the
famous Bowden LithiaWater, for drinking and
baths. Sanitary arrangements unsurpassed.
Entire Hotel lighted with electricity.
Grounds beautifully laid out in lawns, ter-
races, fountains, and walks.
Livery for driving or saddle.
For terms, &c., address
T. J. TALTY, Manager.
HENRY W. GRADY, of the Atlanta Constitution, says:
" Most elaborate preparations are now being made
for the July and August session of 1888. The best
literary and musical talent that money can secure
has been e gaged. The grounds adjoin those of
the Sweet Water Park Hotel and Bowden Lithia
Springs, thus affording to visitors the combined
advantages of the best hotel in the South. with the
use (f the Bowden Lithia Springs and Baths."

NewUndertaker's Shop.
Having had much experience as an under-
taker, and being supplied with first-class ma-
terial, I am prepared to do any and all work
in this line, which the public may please to
intrust to me.
AO-My shop is located on Bridier street,
East Jacksonville. j

-:- WHOT.W.RAT.,E -:- AND -:r RETAIL -:- DELMER -:- IN -:-

r I





Now York Stook Market-Cotton Quota-
tlons-Grain and Provisions--Florida
Fruital and Vegetables--Naval Stores

:B A T, _Z:MLV:0-R:ffB
have been favorable known for upwards of a
quarter of a century. The stand in the fire-
place same as an open grate- and with only
one fire you can thoroughly heat from one to
four additional rooms, thus saving the labor
and expense incurred by having a fire in
each room. No house should be without
them. -We also manufacture a full line of
I Furnaces. Ranges Mntels,

Cook and Heating Stoves, Etc.
Send fo illustrated-and descriptive circu-'
tars. The B. C. BIBB STOVE CO.,
Baltimore, Md-



Geo. S, Hacker& Son,





Center Street Wharf, BGVery Thularwe,
NE* WjOR ,

Thia Iron Stea a-sm,-,.
Compose the Flondt'Ser-nci. '

-PAsisAS~e; KaTZB

40,Bates of rretbh'Aliw%,ppi.


For Key West and Havana
AND PO, M0.?


Having closed our house in Jacksonville
Fla., temporarily; on account of yellow fever
we are prepared to fill all orders from our
Yours Respectfully,
New 'ork. September 14 1888.

~eorff~ C,

Groceries-:- and Provisions,
Lqo 4 W"sw Bay Street. -TaksOnvile. PL

)n 0




C.)/ J-5i ,"Y'"' ID b :M B .

6 dihalustoll dFId-

S TE A h I4 *LI .S,r


New)York, August 16, 1888'



il strong and quiet; crude 41@42c, yellow,
Tallow firm; prime city 6%Isc, Hides firm, m
salted New Orleans selected 45670 pounds
Texas selected 50@60 pounds 6c. WC
strong; domestic fleece 28@34c, pulled 2
86c, Texas 18@22c. Pork quiet and stead
mess, $15 25@15 75. Beef firm; strong; ext
mess 87 00@7 50. Beef hams quiet at 814
Tierced beef higher and strong;,7extra Ind
mess 816 50@1 60. Cut meats firm; pick]
shoulders 7 78@8 00. Middles strong; shi
clear 9SAc. Lard-spot; light supply; west
steam 10.50; options a trifle lower and stea(
September 10 85, October 9 28@934, refli
firmer. Freight steady;cotton yd, grain t]

NEW YORK, September 15.-Turpenti
unchanged and active. Rosin easy,mc
CHARLESTON, September 15.-Turpenti
firm at 36yc. Rosin steady; good strained 7
SAVANNAH, September 15.-Tt-rpenti
firm at 36yc. Rosin irm at 79@72gc.
WTYIINGTON, September 15.--Turpenti
firm at 36c. Rosin dull; strained 67yc, go
strained 673c. Tar firm at 8140. Crude ti
pentlne firm.; ard $1 08, yellow dip 81
virgin 8185.


IThe fouowing quotations are obtained fro
the leading houses In the different lines
business, and will be corrected as often as
quired. They will be of value to out-of-tov
business men desiring to order Foods fro
Corrected bv Armour & Co.
Meats-D. S. short ribs, boxed, 9.45c, D.
clear sides 9/c, D. S. bellies 83/c, bac(
108/sc, smoked bellies 10i%, S. 0. hams, cs
vassed, fancy 13c, S. C. shoulders, canvass
93/4, California, or picnic hams 10c/se.
Lard-Reflned tierces 8yjc.
Mess Beef-Barrels 68 50, half barrels 85
Mess pork 816 25.
These quotations are for round lots fro
first hands, Yc per lb advance on meats, ay
e on lard on Jobbing orders
Pickled Meats-Pigs feet, half barrels, 84
each, do. quarter barrels 8225 each. Trir
half barrels 84 25 each, quarter barrels 82
Butter-Market firm and advancing. Be
table 24@26a per b, cooking 15@20c per lb.
Groceries, Canned Goods, Etc.
Corrected by J. R. Tysezi & Co.
Rice-Wholesale prices 56@6,o.
Syrups-Florida 45@50c, golden drip 30@4(
N. 0. molasses, fancy 52@55.
Cheese-Fancyfull cream, per lb. 12%@14
CoffeesmRios 17@21c, Java 25@28c, roasted
Rio 21@26c, roasted Java 28@30o.
Soap-Per x, Gator 8185,Ivory, C &G 87 2
Colgate, 8 )z.) '75, Kirk's India Blue 60 1-1
bars 82 85, do. 100 half lb bars $2 60, great ba
gain 12 oz. cakeq 8375, rabbit foot,8 oz.8$2E5
bargain, oval, 83 50, dandy, 100-75, 83 25, stan
ard, 100-50,8225, fairy, 100-66, 8650, white sta
100-75, $4 00, pale olive, 75-61, 82 25, lak
side, 60-60,83 50, sapolio per gross 81100, pea
line, 6 oz. packages 83 75, do. 16 oz. package,
84 0, sal soda, kegs, per lb 2c.
Canned Vegetables-Per dozen, asparagr
Oyster Bay, No. 3 83 25, do Hudson tips, No.
83 00. Beans, string, No. 2 8150, Uima, No.
8150, Boston baked No. 8381BR@1 75. Cori
sugar, No. 2 $120@130, green, No. 2 8150@2(
Okra and tomatoes, No. 3 82 00, No. 2 81 f
Pumpkins, No. 3 81 35, Peas, marrow, No,
8125, Early June, No. 2 8150@2 00. Bordeau:
No. 2 83 50. Succotash, No. 2 $160. Squash
No. 3 8175. Tomatoes, No. 3. high grades 812
No. 2 high grades 97yc: no seconds.
Dried Fruits-Perpound, apples, sun-drie
7@8o, evaporated 10012c. Citron 23c. Curran
7mc. Prunes 610c
Canned Fruits-Per dozen, Apples, Win
lows, gallons 83 00 do. No. 3 8160, do. No. 2 -
Apricots, No. 3 $3 75. Blackberries, No. 2 811
@ 60. Blueberries, No. 2 8125. Cherries, whi
wax, No. 2"90, red, No. 2-. Peaches, No.
82 50, No. 2 82 00, pie No. 3 8150. Pears, No.
83 50, No. 2 82 00. Pineapples, No. 2 8165@11Z
Pums, greengage, No. 2 8165. 4uince, No.
8150@16A. Strawberries, No. 2 8x 65
Baking Powders-Per doZ., tRoyal, 16 o
85 00, do. 8 oz. 82 65, do.'4 oz. 81 50, Oampbell'
16 oz. 82 40, do 8 o,. $1 35, do 4 oz. 90c, Empir
16 oz. N2 25, 8 oz. 8120',4 oz. 84c, snow flake, I
ozN 82 00,8 oz. 8110, 4 oz. 75c, yeast cakes, Mr
Green's 75c. 3 A 75c,
Pearl Grits--5-brl lots, 83 60; less than
brls, 8365per brl.
Pearl Meal-5-brl lots, 83 60; less than
brls, 83655per bri.
Flour-Best patent, 10 brl lots, 85 50; small
lots. 5 60 per brl. Straight fancy family, ;ror
85105 25 per brl; good family, 84 75@4 90.
Cottonseed Meal,-Prime bright. (per tox
car-load lots, 822 25;.5-ton lois, 822 50; small
Tobacco Stems, baled, per ton-Car-loa
lots, 8 0t small r. ots, 814 00.
P6 0 lIa, .1 -81,50, Ro. 0 6
l, NO. 1 $1 90. Oysters, No. 1 F.
N05,No.IL.W.75 No.2,F.w 8185, No.
&SW. 8140. Salmon, Columbia River is 82 ,1
850,2 82 90. Shrimp, No. 2 83 00. Clam chowde
No. 83$2 75. Sardines, American, per case
75, Imported, per case 813 00@18 00. Codfish
b blocks, per lb 7%c, 5 ,b boxes, per lb 7y2
Boots and Shoes.
Reportediby Stockton & Co.:
Brogans, wax, 6-11' $110@13(
Brogans P. calf, '6-11 95@11i
Brogans, calf, hand-sewed, 6-1... 20
English Ties, P. calf, 6-11.....:......... 1 Vi
English cal, 6-11.. 2 1
English Balmorals, B. calf, 6-11 .... 115@1 31
English Balmorals, A calf, 6-11. .. 1 35@20
ish Wauk, A calf, 6-11.......... 2 .36@2 51
Congress .B calf, 6-11 ....1 15@1 3
Congress A'caif, 6-11 .. l835@20<
Congress calf, 6-11 2 65@385(
English Baimorals, B calf, 1-56....... 1 00@1 2!
English Balmorals, solid, 1-5....... .; 1 3(
English Balmorals, veal calf, 2-6% 1 60@3 0(
Button veax celt, 2-5 1253 0(
Button veal. cal, 11-2 1........... 50#'i8(
English Balmorals, veal calf. 11-2.. 150@1 8(
Glove Grain But Opera Toe, 2-8... 1 25@ i C
Dong Kid Butt'n Opera Toe, 2-7. 1 90@2 25
Dong Kid But Corn Sense, 2W- ...... 2 00@2 2
PeDble^Kild tut common Sense, -Aa"
'2-8 ............. 19026S
Pebble GtlBut Opera Toe, 2%(-8... l 902 65
Cur Kid But Opera Toe. 2 -7 ...... 26a
Gl ove G rain p ol O pe r'a T oe, o-9 ..... 1 15 @ 1 30
I Kid But Oper Toe, 11-2.. ,..... 1 15@1 45
Pebble.Grain But Opera To'eli"-1 120@1 36
Glove Grain But Cap Toe. 9-1"3. o1
Cur Kid But Opera' Toe, 1i-e......... 2 15
Dong Kid But Corn Sense, 11'-'2. 2 215
Glove Grain Pol Opera Toe, 11-2.. 1l0]
Glove Grain Pol Opera Toe, 9-13.. .95
Alligator Operas, 5-10 2 15@4 00
Imitation Alligator Operas, 5-9 ..... I 00@1 25
Vel. Embroidered Operas, 5-10 .... 75@1 25
Vel. Embroidered Harvards,56-10... 1 00@1 30
Tan Operas, 6-10 1 50

Carpet Slippers, 6-12 .... .................... 35@- Z
Patent Leather Pumps, 5-11 ............ 1 402 00
Patent Leather Oxfords, 5-11 .......... 1 40@4 00
Grain Slippers. 6-11,, 65@ 87
1. Kid Operas, 2%-8 65@ 90
Cur. Kid Operas, 212-8............... l:::1 00g1 25
Cur. Kid Oxfordr'Tils, 2-8 ..........'. 70@1 37
Our. Kid Adonis, Buckle, 29-8.... 00
Cur. Kid Operas, 12-2 65 1 25
Cur. Kid Oxford Ties, 12-2 ................ 65@1 25
,Cur. Kid Oxford Button, 12-2...;... 65@1 25
Cur. Kid Spring Heel Operas, 8-11.. 50
Cur. Kid Spring Heel Operas, 4-7... 45
Dong. KidlTurns, Ankle Tie, 2-6... 30
Canvas Balmorals, 6-11 ................ $ 80@1 25
Lawn Tennis Oxfords, 6-11:............ 210
,Canvas Balmorals, 2 -7........ ".... 2 00
Canvas Oxfords, 2Y-- "2 15
Canvas Button, 2%- 200
Canvas Button, 11-2 1 75
Canvas Balmorals, 11-9 '" 175
Canvas Spring Heels',Button, 8-10% 140
Canvas Spring Heels, Balmorals,
8-10% 1 40
Grain, May, Flour, Feed. Etc
0rrected by Mr. P. McQuaid.
Market dull and unchanged.'
POrn-White, per sack of 110 Ibs: Car-load
ts. 81 50;, 100-sack lots $1 51; 50-sack lots,
53; less than 50 sacks, $155.
Mixed, car-load lots, 81 404 100-sack lots,
41; 60-sack !ots, 81 43; less than 60 sacks,8145.
Hay, per ton-No 1 Timothy, car-load lots,
U S0; 100 bale lots 822 75; 50-bale lots, 623 00;
ss than 50 bales, $23 60. Lower grades from
00@150 per ton cheaper.
Oats, per sack of, 125 ibs-White, car-load
ts, 8190; 100-sack lots, 8192; 50.sack lots, 8193;
%s than 50 sacks, 8195. ,,11
Mixed, car-load lots, 8175; 100-sack lots, 8177;
-sack lots, j1 78; less than 60 sacks, 81 80.
Wheat, for chicken feed-81 70 per cwt. ,
Screenings, for chicken feed-,81 35 per cwt.
W heat bran-3-ton lots and upward, $19 00;
ss. quantity, $20 00 per ton.
Ground Feed--1 55 per cwt. Feed Meal.
30 per cwt.
Crackeri--Standard soda X, per lb. 5c, soda
XX 5Ystandard lemon 7yc,standard ginger
las87c, 7 Hatfield & Ducker's soda X 6%ec
Dda XXX 7c, lemon cream 8c, ginger snaps
, fancy crackers in tins 14@30c.
Plavoring Extracts-Lemon. 2 oz. 812253
0, vanilla, 2 oz. 8150@270, strawberry, 2 oz.
O5W2 00, pineapple, 2 oz. 41 25@2 00.
Condensed Milk-Per case, as per brands
med. Eagle 87 65, Dime 84 25, Swiss-English
80, Swiss-American 85 80, Daisy $5 75, HWih-
nd, unsweetened 86 40, Alpine, unsweetened
50, Safe $ 26. .. .

J. A. LESLIE, Agent, Jacksonville.
F. M. IRONMONGER, Jr., G. F. & P. A. Jacksonville, Fla,

Lin el

- I--R D~-- m- Ir~

litWatBay Street


Take, notice .that six months after dat(
hereof I will present my accounts and vouch
ers as administrator of the estate of Johai
Christian Lehman, late of the city of Jach
sonville, in Duval county, deceased, and aak
for a final discharge as such administrator.
June 188.' E. J. TRIAV. Administrator.























-AND-- '

Cr stlV isr- ^

Cor. Washington & Ashley" Sts.


Alabama High School,
Thoroughly Equipped,
Preparatory or Finishing,
English, Classical, Scientific, Mathematical.
Oldest, Cheapest, Commercial, Military
Boarding School for Boys and Young Men.
D. FOX-VILLE, Principal,
Tuskegee, Alabama

St. Mary s School


Washington Seminary,
"' -ATLANTA, GA.-- ,
Boardina and Day School for GIRJLS,
Thorough curriculum. Excellent advantages.
,Alfredo Barili has charge of the Music School.

--Headquarterx for--
"Staple and Fancy Grocerles,
Wholecale and Retail.-- ,
W<,8W Bay treat JacsonvIlle jBlorinsa.

...N?. HA ,-LO .
A .....HAE i' a" K





I .

48c Lime-eastern, 500 barrel lots 8125, ICO-t
ret rel lots 8180, less than 100 $1 35: A.abama-li
7c, 8125. Cein en1--American 92 00, English 8
00o per barrel. Ocala lime Sl 10 per barrel. _
X)@ Salt-Liverpool per sack 81 00, per car lj
dy; ce "
tra Corrected by C. E. Pontier & CG M
dia Dry flint, cow, per pound, first claBssI
led country dry salted 60; dry flint, 18 I
nrt over 2g less; butchers dry sa tedjiIMH
or-n salted 3c. Skins-Deer flint, 25@^(o,-nai
1y. tanned buckskin 60c8100, goat ski
agd each 15c, sheep skins, each 15@40c, alligat
X/d skins five feet up, green salted 65@70c. Fur
2 winter caught, otter, $10045 00, coon skins
@30c, fox skins 10@30c, wild cat skins 10@2
skunk skins 15@25c. Beeswax, per pound,
ine @20c. Wool, free from burs, 18@23c, bur
ore 10015c. Plumes-Short white egret, f
plume 8100, long white heron, do 75c, wh
. heron and egret backs, without plumes i
_ne 10o; gulls and terns, each, 15c,
uc. Paints, Oils, Etc. .
lne Lubricating Oll-Per gallon, cyMnder 5
66c, castor 25c, machinery 20c, engine 3
me black oil 10c.
)od Oils-Per bbl, boiled linseed 63c, raw llnse
Ur- 60c, spirits turpentine ITk.
85, Kerosene Ol--Stand~ead, white 112 deg. 1
test, barrels 10%c, do,130 deg. test 10%o, do p
case 16c, water wyhite, 150 test, barrels I
cases 16c, Pratt's astral, barrels 18c, cases 2
fire proof, barrels 15c, cases 23c, gasoline
deg. gravity, barrels 16c. red C oil, barrels 1
Guardian oil, 150 deg. fire test,49% deg. gra
ity, ll,11c,
Paints, Etc-Por'lb, black coach Japan 30
S5c, do in oil 18@20c, burnt umber 15c, bur
am sienna 18c, chromo green 20c, drop bla
of 18c, fine calcined, velvet black 30@35o, Ivn
re- black 18c, la>..pblack 18c, lampblack, prin
wn 18c, dr medium 16c, Prussian blue, in oil I
3m Paris green 25c. raw sienna 18c, raw umbe
Dry Colors-Per Pound, common No.
83 30@3 40, Indian red, American 10@1%c, Lit
age, American powdered 10@llc, red lea
American 6%@7c, vermilion, Imported En
S. llsh 85@86c.
on Varnishes-Per gallon, brown shellac-
In" black rubbing 8250, black asphaltum
ed Damar Varnish $2 00, elastic gear $5 00, exi
No. 1, furniture 8160, hard oil finish S1t
hard drying body 8400, No. 1 coach 83 00,
00. 1 furniture $115, one coat coach 84 00, ora.
shellac 8360, quick rubbing 8300, rubbi
)m body 84 00, white shellac $4,00, wearing bq
nad 8600. j
Dry Goods. -*
?et Reported by Kohn, Furchgott &,Co.
50 Prints-American Shirtings 5%o, Allei
Staples 6%c, Charter Oak 5c, Dunkirk 384@
est Gloucester Greys 6@6%c, Harmony 5c, I
digo Blues 7%-/@7" c, Lodi Shirtings 5o, Me
rimack Shirtings 56.c, Orion Fancys 56c, P
cifics61/c, SteelRivers 6@6%c, SolidsQ66
Shepherd Paids 6c, Simpson's Mournmh
6P @7o, Turkey Red 8c.
/iGinghams-Amoskeag, Staple 8@8yc,
0%. Canteen 99%c, Brentfold 6%@68.c, Birmidl
ham 6T@7c, Champion 7@7%c, Criterion 1I
l @12c, Lakewood 8@8%c, Normandie 9@9N
ed Navele 9c, Nortly Cord 13%@14c, Puritan 10
101c, Sherwood 9c, Toile du Nord Ile.
25 Jeans-Dunmore 18%@20c, Flushing 12%
B Hannibal 15c, Merion 10c, Richmond 30@39
Ir- Shenandoah 35c, Silver Peak 27%c, Washin
, ton32%.
-' Stripes and Cheviots-Rescue Plaids 7g7%
1r, Carolfna Plaids 634@7o, Boston Stripes 11
16- Heavy Shirting Stripes 10yc, Columbia
*r- Cheviots 9@9Y..
efi Corset, J means and Cambrics--Armory JeisH
6@6 c,' Androscoggin 7@7Wc; Conestoga 6,
us 6c, Indian Orchard 1@6, Naumkeag 7@7.
*-3 Edwards Cambric 4,4@5c; Paper Cambric'
.4 (p,30c. I .
"! Cotton Drill and Osnaburgnis-Dwight 2 5
0Drill 9Y@10c. Ettrick ", oz. Duck 1111
80 Greenwood 8 oz, Duck 12@12%c, Guilford 8, c
*.2 Osnaburg 10@10%c, PeppereA Drill 7%@8
W Charleston Stan, DrWlu 7t7%c, Charlestu
lit Heavy Drill 7c. Stark No 10. Duck 15@16c.'
SVrasit-Brown Crash 601c, ,Russian 7@151
Bleached le higher Glass Toweling 7@15c.
M Bleach Sheetings-Allendale 10-4 220 @24,
ts Allendale 9-4 20@21c, Barker 36 in. 8o,@8t
Avondale 36 i c, Boston 10-co -4 27%@21c, o
59-423%c, do5t1Cab1o 46Cen. 14@14%c, doa 4 .
e7 13%@8c, 'don 36 in. 8c2do Ys 79cF4arlessto3n
2 8,o .,c, Fruit of the Loom 6-4 47%1c,, wihto 5
te 16@157c,do 42 in. 12@12c re in, eE, d
3 8c, olmesvilleo 36 1 i 6%. @6^c,;i beri
_ LX 06,Lonsdale'. 6 in.9o, ,onaucl Pep)J
75 1@22c, do 9-4 18Y@19c. Pr1Id1 e of P he WetI.ra
.*2 d2%c- UtlcaY 4%2c, 'arsutta 36 in. I12a'12
W ahinrtonen bc h W ,inBsu.5t a D rill 39 \ \
M. I opere1botto Dii(.-- c, LoUsn.rle Cain
's, brfc 13c, Diamond hiIT I di) 8(@"y^c, Now Yorl
*e Mills 4 28c, do 9-4 2.12130 c do 8-4 20@. 20d
Id Victoria Lawns 6X, 7, 7%, 8, 9 to 16ct, I u&
,S. Linen 6,86, 7, 8, 9 to 15c.
Brown S ,ee tng-Allendale 10-4 20@221,0d
S9-418@19c, Anchor 36 'in, 4%,c, Augusta A. 3
ln. 7@7Cc,Ascot361n. 6@tic, Blue idge 51
5 @53/c, Boston 10-4 22(23c, do 9-4 20,&621o, do6
15@15 c, do 6-413%@14c, Ccmiitie.u al 3 Iln. 7/
ar 08ce Bonstitution 42 in. f,9@8, Charleston (
In 7c, do R. it. 7-8 5-/c, do C, i4i b4%c,, Dnwigb 2
361in. 7@7yc, doV:7 i6t'&Rl~c, Euteirpricte E.]
n a. r ersNo 1, %41 6.44cGermaanic 36 In
er 6c, Lockwood B. 3b ro. 8Qeir!nd ,c, G Lsw ren'ie J
,L. 86in.6%@fra)1c, Mtlton 11. % Ic Pep~r
td 10-4 @230,do extra 1ine 21 5 I0 10-0 4
do 9-4 21@er io,2 06, To fnutrr3 in. 60H0
0, able-inen-ream s e ach pie er7 t4.350a
5 60c, Irish Linen blea8541500, -dLe5,, R85
2 Linen 27t,1 35pic 6e 62s to "5c. t ext
. Colored bottone Duck-Boston X. Brown 910
9Y20 u, do XX, do 10@102c,/ do X2,S. do -iig

0> 15c, teases 58 piez. do llIl 0 iolc.1
Denims-Boston Brown 7@7%c.olumblan
pc Brown 12@125 c, Otis. Blue De 1@100 c
Ditto C.C.0.10 glle, Lawrence Blue 9%@1c,
Haymaker B lue 73/f@8o, Montville ll1ll11%0c
0wairen Br wn 140it c. w
Crockery and Glassware.
queensware-Dinner sets 100 to 175, iecesr
0 81000@200e, do extra fine 8251 7,C100y rauc,
0 latest per s o, 82 50.@6 00, do fanc. 810 0 k 1a.50,
.0 fancy ice cream sets. 13 pileces, uer qP -e.iAM 0(

u a ,gas ae sets, 14 pieces, per se 80@20, do ei
0 sets 030@10 00,glb fruit saucer per grossc,.} 2
)llyton ums, jrs, etc.,rrel galots, ti opeS, espin
401c, te sents, 5c, piecers 825@60, doglass tostll
5 pieces $2 50,@urt 13 00, d12 quae rts 016 50tbe,
), whtegras'rng te gware, oist 40 per doent,$450
5 orlutwae-Per dozen.@120, tabler gob0.eas te5
., no^el goD^ pens 75@8 75.4 7' 'a (j
i 8 00,s beers, t Loui 508126175 Lib ary lams r2
lamtps,^ glas cmlete 32 500 @4 00, stan lamps, 6
1 ga.6400, glass h ablela ets, 6os ptece, per aoz
1 ses30@5000,krsn, glburefrsi jers doz 1gro5
lkerosen b6 urnrstublr, eo 90c, dao' fut ars
ibpiners, 81 560, qasrts81 6, 2ran quarnse865 per
i, z gos5, rng o-phglassJarne, per doz gl.8r0c,
Rachel burnerprdoz 8cf^ lditabure r 95bes60
(1l 00, han lap,.op ,16036 tn

Wick1--No 0 E, % inch wide 40e per gross,
No I A, Ysinch wide 50c, No02 B. 2 inch wide
5c No D,[1 inch wide 1.80, Brilliant and
Argand 1 60, Rochester 8 tu, Electric 8), Pet,
Circular40c, .No3new brilllaut, I2V4 iches
wide 3 o0,Duplex, 10 inches logg300, Ameri-
can 2 00, Tom Thumb, round and flat 25c, Nos
1 and 2 German Student 110 per gross. Above
25 per cent. off list.
Tin Tubular Lanterns-No 0 safety lift-wire
with guards 9 25 per doz, No 0 safety lift wire
regular 7 85 per doz, cases 25c, U. S. or, 00; as
above 6 00. '
Miscellaneous-Chandeliers. two-light 2 500
5 00, Chandeliers, two-light ex. fine 16 50@5 W,
Chandeliers, three-light ex. &tne 15 0030 00.
The following. quotations are carein, re.
visedflom quotations fvin .3I!2 by 6sarIni
the f1lty Market., .
Florida Cabbage--Wholesale at $2 6W 0d
per barrel, and retail at 15@20 cents .
Sweet Potatoes--Wholesale at 50c perbud-1el,
and retail at 20@25eper peck. 0"
'New 'tort Arlan potatoes wholesale a 08 00
325 per barrel, and retail at 10 cents per
quart, or two quarts for 15 cents, /
Live Poultry-Chickens wuolesadi-t ._.S0
cents each; retail at 45@&)c each. TuTeys
75c@81 00 each. Dressed poultry, per pound-
Chicken, retail, 18c; turkey, retail, 20o,
Radishes-Florida, wholesale, .1c5 per pound
retail, three for loc.
always be used for children teething. It
soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all
pain, cures wind colic, antis the best remedy
di arihoga. 25c. a bottle
Avoid harsh purgative pills., They
make you sick and then leave you constipat-
ed. Carter's Little Liver Pills regulate the
bowels and cure you. '.
W iote smith'sTonic Syrup for Chills and
Fevt-- a certain cure and pleasant to take.
See tesTimonial in this raper.' .

,...JtM)I .BffNTON,
Cor. Bay and Laura streets.

(,'huloe Creameri Outtef and besl.
,New York State Creameryand Dairy Eatti
a specialty. _
,Large shipments of Northern produce con-
stantly arriving.
Maple Syrup, Apples, Onions, PotatbesEto
Quick sales and small proits is ovi, Mtto
oraers promptly flled.j .,

To Builders and Archifed
* We respectfuy cal" the special attention
parties no hw bding, ouesemplatoi
erection of modern dwelling houses, to th
__ wH Most Effective,
iXconomical an
i lH Desirable

method tit heating sa


SJBW YOUK, September 15.-Noon-- i
change--Long, $4 S56W 86%; short 6 88}
488r. Governfaents neglected. State bon
dull but strong.w
BNEW YORK,"' September 15.-Excham
quiet at 14 8%@4 489. Money easy at 1%
per cent; sub-treasury gold-8158,569,000; s
treasury currency--20,056,000. Governme
dull but strong; 4 per oents 129%; 4% per cer
1084. State bonds neglected.

Ala.clasS A2to5 108% Mo. Pacific Ists.. 94
do class B 5s.... 107 N. Y. Central ...... 108%
Georgla 7s mort 13b Norfolk, &W pfd 67
North Carolina.. North Pacific ...... .27
consolidated 6s 122 do preferred .... 61,/
<" 4s 94a PacifIe Mail ....... 85F
a C BrYw n oon'a. 104 Reading .............. 52"
_eann set 3a ........ 70 Rich & Allegh'y 139.
Virginia tys .......... 40b Rich & W Pt..... 241%
do consolidal.'d 88 lRock island...... 108%
Northwest ......... Illy St. Paul ............... 648/8
do. pfd ...... 13 do. ptd... 105
Aickaiaana ...... L41% Texas Pao.......... 26%
Arie ..................... WA Tenn. C. I....... &31p
zAht 1X.unebsee.. 10; Union Paciic ..... 60
-ake Sbore ......... 9t N. Jersey Cent... 89g
!AOUS.& Nash ...... 59% Mo Pacific.......... 80%
btem. & Char ...... 56 Western Union.. 83%
Mobile & Ohio ..... 10 Cotton Oil certfi 38
-Nasha & Chatita... 84
131 PA Asked t Ex coup tEx-div
:AVANNAH. September 15. -The upland
cotton market opened steady, at thefollow-
ing quotations:
Mlde.,iang fall.... 10 1-16
Good middling 9 11-16
M. i Middling 9%
Good ordinary ........ Q.
iu,,o mtddltng 9
Cotton steady; middling uplands 9%c; net
receipts WS bales; gross receipts 844 bales;
salee 1,000 bales; stook 17,200bales.
IAVANNAH, September 15.-Tne Bea Isl-
anu wtton market Is unchanged.
Common Floridas .18019
Medium Georgias and Florldas ......... 20
Good Florldaa ...2...1
gpod to Medium _ne....................21
Fine .... "M%
8itra Fne.............s

iw. VURKPOO!L, September Cottonl5.-Noon-
business good at hardening rates; middling
uplands b6; Orleans 6a; sales 8,00U bales; speou-
lation'sand export 1,000 bales. Receipts 2,000
bales, all American.
Futures Irregular; September 5 60-64d@
6656457-64@6b-64d; september and October
6 40-61d@o 89-64d; October and November
5 27-64dd; November and December 5 23-64d@
5 a2-64d; December and January 5 26-64N
5 22-64d; January and February 5 26-64d; March
and Alrlll5 23-64d. Tenders, 200 new docket.
2 p. m.-Uplands 5 15-16d; urleans 5 15-Iod.
Sales of American 6,00u bales; Bseptember
5 69-t4d sellers; 8eptemDer and October 5 894d1
values; October ant November 5 26-64d buy-
ers; November and December 6 22-64d buyers;
December and January 5 21-64d buyers; Jan-
uary and February 6 21-64d buyers; February
and March 6 22-4a sellers; March and April
5 Z3-64-d sellers; April and May 6 k6-64d sell-
ers. Futures quiet.
Sp). m=-Cotton, upiands,1ow middling clause,
september 6 69-1t)d sellers;; September ana
October b 40-61d sellers; October and Novem-
Der 6 27-64d sellers; November and December
5 23-64d sellers; December and January
5 22-64d sellers;"January and February 5 24-64d
sellers; February ana March 5 23-64d value-
March and April & 23-64d buyers; April and
May 5 25-64d sellers. Futures closed steady. "
NzEW YbK, September 15. -Noon--Cotton
steady; sales 421 bales; middling uplands
10 7-1w, Orleans 10 9-loo. ,
Futures opened quiet and firm; September
9.64, October 9.69, November 9.W8, December
9.6, January 9.77, February 9.84.
5 p. m.-Cotton firm; sales 6,762 bales; mid-
dliug uplands 10 7-16o; Orleans 10 9-16c; con-
soliaated act receipts at all cotton ports to-
day 8,384 bales; exports to Great Britain 4,005
bales; exports to the Continent 448 bales;
stock 184,187 bales.
futures closed quiet; net receipts- bales;
--o:" ve*_>e -7a)C9 aleb; sales 63,700 Bales;
0.7906.78,FerhiK.-9.T1, October 9.78@,.74.No-
A rl 10.0:4(@10.05, *Mt .beE9.73.9-un/.^
I0.21, July 10.2601U.26& Marv,
NEW OBLBANd, September 15.--Ootton
steady; mtddying uplands 10c net receipts
1,150 Dales; gro6 reeeeipts 1,503 bales; sales
7W0 bales; stock at this port 17,88 bales.
CHARLESTON, September 15. -Cotton
qdiet; middling uplanas 10c; net receipts .8:4
Btles; gross receipts 834 bales; sales 50 bales;
It0ok 2,908bales; expotts coastwise bales.

pBOVj~qo0X8, 6) 1tyiEiitE~S, ET.,r
ILIVERPOOL, September 15.-Wheat dull
demand poor, holders ofer freely. Corn dull
demaud poor.
NEW YORK, September 15.-Noon-Flour
active and firm. Wheat active. Corn weak.
Pork dull at #15 25@15 75. Lard firm at 10.50.
Freights steady.
BALTIMORE, September 15.-Flour dull
and uuehanged; Howard street and Western
superfine t2 o563 k5, extra 68 40@4 35, family
S$4 b0@5 00, city mills superfine 82 80@3 0U,extra
$8 40(8 90, Rio brands 65 00@5 25. Wheat-
(Southern, fairly active and firm; fultz 95c@
8103, longberrv 96c@8104; western dull and
lower,, closing weak; No; winter red spot 93y,
@98%)c. Corn-Southern, firm; white 5758c,
-yellow 56@56%~c; western dull and weak.
CINCINNATI, September 15.-Flour dull-
family 3 90@4 10, fancy $4 25@4 40. Wheat
dull, lower to sedl; Lo. 2 red 88@89c. Corn
easier; No. 2 mixed 49o. Oats in good demand;
Ndo; 2, mixed 25c. Pork dull at 814 75. Lard
qufet at 9.50. -bulk meats firm; short ribs
68 75. Bacon easier; short clear 81W.50. Whisky
eatady at 114. Hogs easy; common and light
65 10f6 25, packing and butchers 6 00@6 50.
LOUISVILLE, September 15.-Grain firm.
Wneat-new No. 2 rea 85c. Corn-No. 2 mixed
46Yc. Oats-No. 2 No. 2 new mixed 25Xc;
Provisions quiet. Bacon--clear rib sides
88 4U, clear sides 8 90, shoulders M675.
Bulk meats, clear r ib sides 87 75, clear sides
$8 05, shoulders 612%... Sugar-cured hams
8Ul26@U650. Lard--cnoice leaf 9.60.
8T. LOUIS, September 14.--Flour steady.
Wheat lower and. unsettled; No. 2 red cash
90/o, September 90%e, December 9393%c.
orn lower; No. 2 red cash 42c, October 40%
41c. Oats weaker; Nqo. 2 red casii iSOc,
October a3c. Whisky steady at ffi 14 vo'-
visions quiet. Pork 815 00. Lard~prlme steam
nominal. Dry salted meats--boxed shoulders
8 00, long clear and clear rlbs 8 80, short clear
9 10. Bacon--boxed shoulders 8 75; long clears
and clear ribs 9 60@9 75; short clears 10 00
10 11. Hams 12 60@14 00.
OHICAGO), September 14.--Cash quotations
o1 sine Cday were: Flour quiet and firm; No.
3 spring wheat 893,@?0S/c, No. 2 red 90c. Corn
--Mo. 2 44o. Oats--No. 2 a4%c. Mess pork 814 20
14 25. Lard 10 00@10 0S%; short rlb sides
i loose 8 65@8 67%, dry salted Shoulders boxed
7 62@7 75, short clear 9 00@9 26. Whlsk~y 81 20.
Leading futures rangedl as follows:
Opened. Highest.. (Xosea.
.Wheat, Sept.<...............- 90A 90%/
1 Oct .... ............. 89%s 90 89/
.Dec ..................90%g 91%^ 91
Corn Sept .................. 44 444 44
Oct .................44%z 44% 43%
Oat, Sept .....^...'.'.'..'....24s/ -, .-

o t........... ,... 4
& :::::: S ccwa
Pork. Sept ............. 14.22% -- --
Oct... ........... 14.15 14..25 14..22
Nov..:........... 13.65 13..72% 13.172%
.Larf. Bept.....9.........9..95 9.97% 9".97, 81
Oct ................ 9.85 9..97% 9.-97% -
Nov ............... 9.00 9.05 9.02% 1,
S B1b. Sept...............8..67% 8-- T 811
Oct ...... ........8 60 8..67% 867% -
Jan,............ 7..05 7.05 7.02 l2
NEW YORK, September 15.-Flour- South. $1
ern, quiet; common to lair, extra 83 00@3 65;
good to'choice extra $3 75@5 50. Wheat-spot lo
active; No 2 red September closing at 97%c, Ie
October 97%@95, Cor-n-spot lower; optlonsy "
03/,c lower, closing easy; September 53 5@ 50
4%c, October566@54, November 525 533tc
Oats-spot in moderate demand; options ess 2
active; September 30%c, October 30%@30/c,
10o. 2 spot 3(%@30%c, mixed western 26@32c. les
Hops quieter on account of strong prices;new
State 2730c, old 14@20c. Coffee-fair business; 1
September 12.50@12,70, October 12.00@12.25, No- I
vember 11.35@11.50 Ri6 more active and firm; X3
fall cargoes 15%c. Sugar-raw strong and in sn
demand; fair refining 56c, refined firm and s(
In goodt demand; 0 6 5-16@6/c, extra C 6%@ e
6 9-16c. white extra C 65/8@61,c, off A 7@7/18c,
mould A 7-,c, standard AN 7%@7yc, confec- 2 C
, ,tloners A ic, UIloaf 83c, crushed 83/,c, 01
' powdered 8c, granulated 7V%,@73/4c, cubes 8c. C
- olassea nominal; 50test -22c; extra heavy ns
black trap llYo Rive quiet; domestic 45_0 V 85
S4e- foreign 4%.44,%e. Petroleum quiet and Ian
6',,luwr" red] fd'tenl ad ports. Cottunteed S5

Steamers are appointed to sail from Pier 29, East River, New York'

Ever?-,Ved3ecLesdcay v a 3 -p.-m_

GULFSTREAM ....Wednesday, September 5
DETLAWAR ................Wednesday, September 12
GULF STREAM Wednesday, September 19
DELAWARE Wednesday, September 26

From Fernandina, Fla., Direct for New York.

Steamers are Appointed to Sail Every TUESDAY as follows:

DELAWARE Tuesday September 4
GULFSTREAM "..-................... .Tuesday, September U1
DLWARE' ..........Tuesaay, eptemberI18
GULFSTREAM ........ Tuesday, September 25







Travel Opened

To and .frorm

The North



-eeil < Es*ta bte,
31 West Bay Street.

Every Household
Should have Ayer's Cherry Pectoral.
It saves thousands of lives annually,
and is peculiarly efficacious in Croup,
Whooping Cough, and Sore Throat.
"After an extensive practice of nearly
one-third of a century, Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral is my cure for recent colds and
coughs. I prescribe it, and believe it
to be the very best expectorant now
offered to the people.'"-Dr. John C.
Levis, Druggist, West Bridgewater, Pa.
Some years ago Ayer's Cherry Pec-
toral cured me of asthma after the best
medical skill had failed to give me re-
lief. A few weeks since, being again a
little troubled with the disease, I was
Relieved By
the same remedy. I gladly offer this
testimony for the benefit of all similarly
afflicted."-F. H. Hassler, Editor Argus,
Table Rock, Nebr.
"For children afflicted with colds,
coughs, sore throat, or croup, I do not
know of any remedy which will give
more speedy relief than Ayer's Cherry
Pectoral. I have found it, elso, invalu-
able in cases of whooping cough."-
Ann Lovejoy, 1251 Washington street,
Boston, Mass.
"Ayer's Cherry Pectoral has proved
remarkably effective in croup and is
invaluable as a family medicine."-
D. M. Bryant, Chicopee Falls, Mass.

Ayer's Cherry Pectoral,

Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co., Lowell, Mass.
dold by all Druggists. Price $1; six bottles, $5.


Gr ain,, : yS ,


, .


20 @ West B3ay Qt=ee


Fair Deal. ,"-.--Low Prices,'Dtfl


n effect Monday August 131888"
... .. Daily '-Dallyl,
.av Jacksonville 11 am 4 0 pm
Ar PabloBeach W T R 11 am 450p m
-" Daily Daily
Lv aDlo Beach' 8 30 a m 2 00 p m
Ar Jacksonville 9 20 am 250 pm


Mayport and Biurnside Beach

Jacksonville Malport, Palblo mlwalU &hav, Co'
S (Schedule in effect June 14,1888.)
Steamer KATE BPENCER leaves from
Clark's Wharf. foot of Newnan street, con-
necting with trains at Arlington.
Leave Jacksonville, 9 00 a. m. and 4 80 p. m.
Arrive Burnside, 10 00 a. m, and 5 30 p. m.
Arrive Mayport, 10 15 a. m. and 5 45 p. m.
Leave Mayport 6 30 a.m. an 3 45p. m.
Leave Burnside, 7 15 a.m. and 4 00 p. m.
Arrive Jacksonville, 8 15 a. m/and 5 00 p. m.
I Sunday Schedule.
Lv. Jacksonville, 9 30 a. m. 2 00 p.m. 6 00 p.m.
Ar.Burniside, 10 30 a. m. 3 00 p.m. 7 00 p.m.
Ar. Mayport, 10 45 a. m. 3 15 p.m. 7 15 p.m.
Lv. Mayport, 6 30am 1 00pm 5 15pm 8 15pmr
Lv. Burnside, 7 15am 1 15pm 5 80pm. 8 80pm
Ar. Jax'ville, 8 15am 2 30pm.6 30pm 9 30pm
(H. S. MING, Gen'l.lSupt.


Street Paying and Sew'ring
I will do the grading and furnish all ma-
terial and pave with the patent Ross Sapless
Cypress Block for one dollar and ten cents
per square yard, and keep the pavement in
good covdtion for ten years, and leave thirty
cents pr > ard as a guaranty( e,.
Corro0po idence solicited oy a anytown or
cityin la tudouth.Bo M.




Just as the hill-crowned lake reflects the sky
That oer it bends-shines blue when it isblue,
Is gray when dim and hoary clouds float by,
And bright when sunset limns a gorgeous hue
The tapestries of eve with crimson dye,
And gleam when night's soft dusky hands
The heaven's star-studded diadem on high,
Whose million Jewels glisten clear and true;
So is reflected in a maiden's eye,
Through lashes long or drooping eyelids shy
Each changing mood of him whom she loves
Whether in sorrow dim or gladness bright,
Love shines 'with constant and devoted'light
Through her soul's windows, ever self-con-
fessed? -John M. Cameron.

A Westerner's Experience in England.
Chat with a Pleasant Old Gentleman.
Not long ago I was talking with an old
gentleman who has for years been in the iron
business as a commission merchant in a
western city, who, early in his career, went
to England to make a study of iron manu-
facture in conjunction with a visit for
"One day," he said, "I went to a London
book store to find a certain work on metal-
lurgy I could not find in America, and while
there a pleasant old gentleman came in and
began looking around pretty much as I was
doing. We came together presently, and soon
were chatting pleasantly on books and other
matters, and I told him who I was and what I
was seeking. He told me he knew the work,
and, though it was rare, thought ho might
find It, and at once began a search through
the rack, shelves and out-of-the-way corners,
and finally came up smiling from a dark
Inace with the book in his hands. I thanked
him, and, taking the volume to the dealer, I
ordered it laid aside, and at the same time
ordered the late numbers of Macaulay's
works, which were appearing in parts and
some of which I had brought to America. I
told my now friend that in my estimation
Macaulay was the greatest English writer,
and that I had read everything he had
written, as far as I knew. He smiled pleas-
antly, and after a few moments' further con-
versation we p"t, with the hope of meet-
ing again. The next morning I left London
for York, and when I had settled myself in
the compartment assigned me I found my
,traveling companion to be the old gentleman
I had met in the book store the day previ-
'ously. I was glad to see him and told him I
was bound for York, and he said he was go-
ing there, too. This pleased me and I settled
down for a good talk, for he was exceedingly
pntertaining and thoroughly the gentleman.
mnade no stops for some time, and when
we did I noticed a large crowd at the station.
'There must be some distinguished per-
son aboard the train,' I said, 'and these
people are here to see him.!
"'Possibly,' he answered, with a smile like
the one he gave me the day before among the
books, and we continued our talk. ,At the
next station there was a larger crowd, and
getting outside I asked what was going on,
and some one told me Lord Macaulay was
on the train.. I went back to report to my
"'Lord Macaulay is on the train,' I said;
'that's what brings the people out, and I'd
give a good deal to see him myself.' He
smiled again. I'm Lord Macaulay,' he said,
with almost a schoolgirl blush, and I reached
out with American enthusiasm and shook'
hands with him so heartily and earnestly
that he laughed till tears ran down his
SWhen we reached York he invited me to
dipe with him, and at the dinner he extended
frtheriuYitation for nme to visit his home
ad his family,- '-n-A r01 Zi,-da.iao-ions-ay
Macaulay is one of my brightest and pleas-
untist memories."-Dramatic Times.

Never Wears an Overcoat.
A writer in The New York Times says:
"Cranks do not exhaust themselves. A half
dozen uptown young men have banded to-
gether not to wear overcoats this winter, pro-
viding penalties for breaking their vows."
Our Uncle George Tillman has been at Wash-
ington formany winters, some of them most
severe, and yet he has never worn an over-
coat. The venerable Hannibal Hamlin was
the solitary predecessor of Mr. Tillman in
ths particular, but the South Carolina states-
man and philosopher was ahead of the Maine
politician, because he did not wear an under-
shirt and slept with the window open while
the blizzards were blowing fragments of the
north pole atmospherically over the federal
Now, Mr. Tillman is no crank. He is un-
commonly healthy, and attributes his freedom
from colds and pneumonia to discarding the
overcoat. He always walks to and from the
Capitol, taking care to keep his feet and
hands warm and his chest protected by a
thick sack coat. If anything like cold is
' developed he washes his neck and head with
alcohol and toasts his feet at the' furnace fire,
meanwhile eating but little, and that of the
simplest fare. He does not drink ardent
spirits at all. It may be that the rich young
men of New York, alarmed at the degen-
eracy of their species, have' hit upon a
method of obtaining some of the high physi-
cal health of a South Carolina ,sage. We
commend to these New York young men
Mr. Tillman's sobriety as well as his disdain
of overcoats. The possession of a temperate
appetite may be essential to the safe abandon-
ment of the outer wrap.-Augusta (Ga.)

The Pistol Which Killed Lincoln.
Few people have ever geen the pistol, with
which John Wilkes Bodth murdered \Presi.-
dent Lincoln, but it is still in the possession
Sof the government, and probably will ba for
many generations to come. The accomplices
__---fthe assassin were tried by a military com-
mission, and all the exhibits in connection
with the hearing were retained in the custody
of the war department. The pistolis a small,
/old fashioned derringer, with hammer trigger
of the old style, and a barrel but two or
three inches long, and a bore sufficient tc
carry a very'large bullet.
Small revolvers were not made in the days
when this murderous weapon was used with
Ssuqh deadly effect as to make a whole world
mourn, the cumbersome navy revolvers
being the nearest approach t6 a pocket piece,
and it is probable that Booth chose it be-
cause, being small, he could easily drop it
into his pocket and draw it forth when
needed. It would almost, slip easily into his
vest pocket. It must have been long in use
before it was fired to kill Lincoln, for the
woodwork or stock is worn as if from much
rough, handling, and there'is every appear-
ance of age about the thing. While not as
large as the "British Bulldog" which Guiteau
S.used in his assault upon the lamented Gar-
field, it looks every bit as dangerous.-Wash-
ington Cor. Cleveland Leader.
Steel Tiew for MexicO.
The railway from Vera Cruz to the Mexi-
can capital has 20,000 steel ties on its road,
and the experience of two years has proved
, so 'satisfactory that 40,000 mort have been
ordered from England. They are said to cost
:: 1.25 each, in gold, exclusive of freight
S, charges.
Competition has reduced the fare in London
'buses to one pt-nny.
Cleopatra Draun k Pearls
Jn her wine, and captivated C'esar with he]
beauty and maguificence. But pearls in the
mouth are better, aund our modern beauties
may hare theie Lfthey faithfully use SUZO
DONT every day, and captivate hall by simp
ly smiling to show their pretty white teeth.,




? (Corrected to September 25.)
'All trains of this road are run by Central Standard
T e. Passenger Trains will leave and arrive daily as
West IMudia Fast Mal,
Leave Jacksonville............ 7 80 a m
Arrive Waycross 945 "
Brunswick 1250pm
e sup 1053 a.m
S Savannah............. .............................12 23 pmn
Charleston 5 o20 "
SRichmond-.............. 6 54 a m
Washington............... 1124 "
( altimore......................V......................1240Po
Philadelphia 3 10
New York................ 5 50 "
Pullman Buffet Cars to and from New York and
New Orleans Express.
Leave Jacksonville 7 30 a a
ArveWaycross 945 a m
Thomasvflle 120 p M
ainbridge 3 80 p M
SOhattahoochee 4 04 pm
Pensacola via L. & N. R. R ...................l1o 0 pV
SMoble via.L.&N. R. R 320 am
New Orleans via L.A.& N. R. R.............. 7 55 a m
Atlanteic Coast Line Express.
r-teS'Chattahoochee 10 30 am
Thomasville 12 65 p m
SGainesville............ 9 45 a m

46 Dupotn, n1 05 p m
t Live Oak .................... 105pm

East F'lo'tda Express.
j" auot 305p
LeAve Waycross 1 ._ 4 25 p im
rive avannieh 7 45 p M

sanes v e12fe 5 am
Lnseigton ............ 8S5 a n

Thoashrille 4i .&N .B....... 0 / em m
W eldon 2 40 p m

ae tRichmond 6n 00 p am
T 7Washngton h T o e o h
I!New York 6 50

Chsr vattanoogao, ian Wt R............ 1l0o lepn m
[Pfrtn Buffet Aleeping'Carn from Waycross to
OBiwYorkt. ,
8ast ennesseea Express.
Leave Waycross 510 p'am
Gacineavlle 9 45 a In

MLake City .. ............ 8 45 a m
i Mve Oak 1 05 p m
Thomasville430a L ..n0 m
AxrivoAlbany lo1010pw
,-,- Macon via Central RR 2 40 a m

reAtlanta via. Central R.................... 6 405 a m
S Chattanooga via. W.. R ................. 100 p
Pullm Cincinnati v ca aS tr R 6 40 a to
Montgomery via Central R. L........ 7 30 a
n MobilevlanL n&aN da.nR. 155 pin

wycross to Atan a. a
Sast'annesle Exmpress,
L New Orleans via L. l &e RS. R. ....... ... 7 p M
ve Waycross via L. & ............... 7 20 5 am
"Louisvi eva... L.&.N.......... ............. 2 I am
l Cincinnati via L. & N. ... ......................... 6 ....815 p m
r St.L ous via L. & N. ... R.......... ... 7 26 a m

Ariv Cincinnati ............ 4 m 64 m
Pullman Suffet Care to and foe tanfross and
twin, rr I I via Albany, Montgomery andf Nishvi 11;
The abou e train has Through coaches to Chantta-
nooom via Albany.,Macon, and Atlanta. also sleeping
CM Waycross to Atlanta.

.___^na d neExpress.
Leave Jacksonville ...7p... --,m7
Leave Waycross...................... 425pm 950am
Leave Jesup .... ................... 6 30 p m 1110 a m
Arrive Macon h......... ................. ...........205am 530 pm
Arrive Atlanta ........................ 6 40 a lm 9 15 pm
Arrive Chattanooga.................. 12.55.pm 5 40.am
Arrive Cincinnati...................*. 640am 642pm
I Pullman Sleeping car on above tran from Way-
cross to Atlanta. ..
p o u Savannah Expres h ;
Leave Albany 4 00 p m
Leave Thomasville 30 p m
Meave Waycross 15 am
ArriveJesup ............ ............. 3 40 aI
Savannah J 15 amn
0-^ harleston,..._-T 00 ri'n
-1 1 Albany Express. ?~
Leave Savalnnah .......... ............ .... ... ....... ........ 16 p mn
.. l V cro-i .............. ............. ..... ..2 01i p lu
U1--- li m e l l .. .......... ; ija l
> A lhany ..................... ... ........: ... -..11 1 alu l)
Montgonjery ......... ................. ............. A 41.1 P I
'* Nai-hvilll. .............. .5 1:1 .- I t 1
Louiji.vle 1152 a m
Clc~nai....... 105 p in
Thro Iugh'n Tietsil sold to all poluts by Rail and Steam,
&hip Coaneclloud, and baggage chbecked through,- also
Sleeping Car Bertha and Beet Ions necu red at Cmpany'B
Office, at Pamfenger Station and on heard People's Lfn"
Steamepr EH.'r. Puinnt and fiid DeBairy e Unmetaiir
City o! J1 ar-il WK.-P. HAauRF I .
Z. G. BFLEMIM'Q. T.up~rintsiident


(abin .............
Excursion,. .. 0
Steerage """"" 0
Intermediate........ 14.00

The Magnificent Steamships of these lilne
are appointed to sail as fo]]ows- tandara
T 2 W S- 0 C :
(Central or 90 Meridian Time.) '"
City of Augusta ....... Sunday Sett.30i.11- ,,0 '0p
'Tallahassee.............Tuesday ,,-. ,
Chattahoochee,............,..Friday, Wt. 5.s 51 00.m

Nacoochee................Tuesday, Oct. .7,e: am ,
City ofAugeusta... Tuesday, Oct. 19 w:30l am
Tallahassee ........... Thursday, O c;,1l0:30a m

Chattahoochee.............Tuesda, Oct. 1 .-0 p m
Nacoochee ................ T...uesriday, Oct. 4, .:. p pm
CiNty of Aueusta .. ....... Friday, O :t. 19.5o19 a1itm

Tallahassee......... i ...... Sunesday,Oct. 0. 7:0 itm
SCnattahooche... ..... Tuesday, Oct. 34, :31 pa m
Nate Cheet...... .........nriday, Oct. 0, :.0 am
City of Savannah ........Sunday, Oct. 28, 1:10 am
Talla~hassee ....:... ... Tuesday. Oct. 80, i: 1),p Its,

City of Macon ....-Thursday, Oct., 4, 4:30 p m
Gae City ............ Wednesday, Oct. 10, 9:00 4 m
City of Savannah ........ Sunday Oct. 14, 1:30 p M
City of Macon ....;.. Thursday, Oct. 18, 5:00 p r
Gate City .............. Monday. Oct. 2,. Win a n
City of Savannah....... Friday, Oct. 2V, 9:10 a m
City ofMacon.............Tnesday,Oct. 30, 1:30 pm
T 0P H 3L A0 3E L X. 7I=T Z A
(These Ships do not Carry Passengers.).
I)essoug....... .............Saturday. Oct. 6. .no am
niata ..... .............. SaturdayI, Oct 1: 1-
. ........... ..... rday, Ont.24, -005 am
Junlata...................Saturday, Oct. 27, 10:30 am'
These Palace Steamers, connectingwith the
Savannah, Florida 'and Western a way
(Waycrmss Short Line). offer to the traveling
public and shippers advantages edualed by no
other line.- ,
t Throulgh Ticketa a ondBi of Ladinglatio
topr cipal pon ts aorth, East and North.
wet via Savannah. For information ana
r ooms apply o r ,
o. QGANDERON, A ent,
City Excnanee ullding,
R. L. WATLK Aen Savannah,
Pier 35 N. R., rew York.
Agents,,Lewis"'Wharf, Boston
W.. JAMES, Agent.
7 '4. 3d at.. Phliladelpblb.
J. D. HASHAGEN, Eaftern Agt.
.. F. & W. Ry., 261 Broadway, R, u
9. 3k. ORRELL, General Manager.
For information and ,'oomn.apply to
For tickets, pply t S..F w. adiway
T ick et A g en t, J np k so ; v i l e 1 a I.
General Soliciting Agent,

Atlantile Ex press Nerrifc.
jeamshpa"City of Rltone" from New York
%WEDNESDAY, October 31, October 3L .^*__
-,Wgest and flnes pa .."n.-80...
t. Cablu, 850, @60 -- and $8o. gond
-s.Glass -Service.
Steamers e.,, F.,. aturday from New York to
*Cabin Passage Glasgow, Londonderry$
or Liverpool, $45, and 855. Second
class, $So. Steerage, outward or prepaid,
either service, 20. Saloon excursion tick-
ets at reduced rates. Travellers' Circular
Letters of Credit and Drafts for any amount
issued at lowest current rates. FOr booksof
tours, tickets or further information apply
S. Oq, or ",
E. W. EBBETTS, 74 West Bay street Jack.
Hours of Arrivals a.4d )Departures
irom Postofee.
WESTERN-- Cincinnati,
Chicago, Savannah, At-
lanta, Charleston, San
Francisco, and all West-
ern points .. 8:30 a m 12:30 p m
NOTffERN-Charleston 80am
Savannah, Washington.
New York, etc................ ............ 1 N-92
New Orleans, Mobile, Gal- "... p
veston, etc .............. imp
Orlando Bartow. Tampa, '
Key West and Cuba........ ........... 7X00 am
Palatka, Orange City, En- '
terprise, Sanford.............. 7:00 am 6:45 p a
*Palatka,-A special p'ch
from at ............ 130s P
Titusvl1e and Indian -
River..._, ............ 6:45 pm
Pablo '.......... 8:30 am
St. Augustine........ 9:30 am 2:30 m S.00pv
Ocala, Gainesville, Lees-
burg Tavares, etc.. ....... :00 pm 68A:45 pm
Cedar key, Waldo, Bron- E
son, etc .......... 2:00 p w
Brooksville, Fort Mason, *
Altoona, ete ............ 6:45 p a
Tallahassee, Lake City,.
Pensacola, etc................. ............ 7:00 p m
Fernandina" 9:00am 8:00 pm
Hiberna Mandarin.
etc., to Orangedale on
east side river.................. ............ 11:00 am
Mayport, Ft. George, etc... ............ 8:40 a m
*WESTE~RN l 7:00 am 5:45pym
NORTaERRN......7:00 a m*12:45 p m 5:45 pm
New Orleans...................... 7:00 a m 5:45 pm
Orlando, Bartow. Tampa, ,,' ,
Key West, Cuba ......... ...... 7:30 am 12:0 m
Palatka, Orange City, En-
terprise, Sanford............ 7:30 am 12.00 \m
Green Cove .Springs a
specia.pouch at ..... ............. 4.00 p m
Tltus~vll e and Indian
River ,. 7:30 am 12:00 m
Pablo .......1:30 p
St. Augustine........8:30 a m 11:8 a'm 3:30 p m
Ocala, Leesburg, Tavares, ,
etc rr 110 am 7:00 p m
Cedar Key, Waldo, Bron-
son, etc ....... 11:10 am ........m.
Tallahassee, Lake ity .......
Live Oak, Madlson,
Monticello and Pensa-
cola, Maeclenny and Bn.
lavIMle.a special poucn
for each at ............ b:a0 p m
Tallahassee, Biver Junc-
tion, and all points on
line ........... 7:00 a
Galnesville 12:00 m 11:10 ai
Brooksvllle and Ft. Ma-

son 7:30 a m ........
Fernandlna........................ .9:0 am 4:00 p m
Jacksonville and Orange-
dale................................... ............ 2:00 p m
Mayport, Ft. George, etc ... ............ 2:30 p m
The *12:45 p m mail takes locked pouches fo
Savannah and Charleston, and general :anl
for all points north of Wilmington, N. C.

SWholesale and Retail Dealer in
roceneli, Vian, labuiors," Tobacco aa cigdaii
Pure Old Acme Whiskies, Mt. Vernoh p
Bye Whiskey, Gibson's Pure Rye WM&
key, Taylor's Pure Old Bourbon Whig
key, Doherty's ShortHorn Bourbon
Whiskey, Felton & Son's New England Rumt
Caliornia Wines Bass & Co's. Ale Guln
nBB' Dublin Stout, Shanks & 6o.'
r;;'m Belfast Ginger Ale.
-Thopelwlshing nuirsam Sanltar=y-,
Should call on the old rellablelat 5 iSayE I
Oppoe te Greeley's Bank,

1uger Nw manialilameht, COiiir Plae ilan Forsitals 3.,
Jacksonvllle, Fla.
The mst central location in the city fox
commercial and business men. Open the
year round. Good sample rooms. Rooms
with private baths. Rates reasonable. Table
unsurpassed. Telephone No. 157.
Q. W. SMITH. Proprietor.

(European Plan.)
NBo. Ill West Bay Street,
Finely furnished apartments, with clean, nict
beds, 50c. to $1.50 per day, $2 to $7 pey
week. Good dining-rooms .iL same blocl
with moderate prices.
H. A. BURT, Proprietor.

Commencing Thursday, October 11, the
through service to and from the North, foi
passengers from non-infected districts, will
be opened via LaVilla Junction on l he foi-
lowing temporary schedule:
No,13 No. 27 To. 14 No. 78
S 12:28 p.m. LaVfl~aJunc. 6:26 a.m.
10:00 a.m 2:12 Palatka 4:28 12:30p.m..
11:33 3:0o Seville. 3:13 10:56a.m.
1:52 p.m. 4:0 Sanford. ':30 8;30a.m.
6:31 Titusvllle. 6:25 "
Trains will not run into Jacksonville, and
will be accompanied by State and United
States Health officers. Passengers should
provide themselves with certificates, skow-
ing that they are from non-infected points.
Trains 27 and 14 run daily between LaVilla
and Sanford. Trains 13 and 78. daily, except
Sunday, between Palatka and Sanfora.
Trains on St. Johns and Halifax River R'y,
Sanford and Lake Eustis R'y, and on Indian
River Division run on schedule.
Gen. Pass. Agent.

W. A. WHITE, Proprietor.
Bates 82to 82.50. Special Bates by the week
Conveniently Located. Table Unsurpassed,


..--Newnan Street, near Bay.-
r ,"; ,'.l:? rstirntshed throughout. Eleonric Belo,
'st.ba, Fitc,. Open all summer.
Proprietor and Manager.

IB. aE. HnIDNALL, Proprietrea.
n throughout the year.'
* /t0 2e; and $2.50per day

Leave Paiatka 7:45 a,m. for Gainesville and
way stations. Leave Gainesville 4:25 p.m. for
PalatLkn, ofl. Augustine, and way stations. i
Trains from all point's on Florida Southern
Railway arrive at Gainesville 9:45 a,m. and
connect witI S., F. & W. R'yFast Mail for
all oinlt.s North, East, and West, and leave
Gainesville for all points on Florida Southern
Rail way, on arrival of S, F. & W. 'y Fast
-?The Morgan Line,.
Arrive at Punta Gorda from New
Orleans every Saturday, and leave for
Key West and Havana same day,
Arrive from Key West and Havana every
Friday, and leave for New Orleans same day,
These steamers land directly at Florina
Southern Bailway dock.
Genl. Mgr., Gen. Pass. Agt.,
BOBERT GAMBLE, Genl. Tray. Agt.

Owing to quarantine restrictions, on and
after this date, and until further notice, the
following schedule will be in effect daily:
7:30 a., m.-N.w OnLEANS FAST MAIL"
for Pensacola, Mobile, New Orleans, Mont'
gomery ,Birmingham, Nashville Cin-
cinnati, St. Louis, Chicago, and all points
North and West. Arriving at Jacksonville
6:25 a.m.
Di XE MAXWELL, Gen. Supt.

c ~ ~~~ .

,-.(Successor to Alsop & clark.)

Adqlinistratrix' Notice-Application
for Final Discharge.
NOTICE is hereby given that six months
from this date wi, present to the
County Judge of ,Duval county, Florida, my
accounts and vouchers as administratrix of
the estate of Gilbert Hunter, deceased, and ap-
ply for a final discharge therefrom.
Jacksonville, Fla.. June 16.1888.


.pt~ronize YOur Home Industry





East Jacksonville
And -Fairfield




At Lowest Market Prices

49 W. Bay Street.



New lorii 6sioii, Philadelp-hia

TO :ST E: "- 0 ,:
Steerage '.Sv
Intermediate 19.00
33 0 B W 0 IVi
Excursion ,
Steerage 12
Intermediate,......... 9..0|




acksonville, St. Augstine & Halifax River
Bad-l.-war y-. '

Takingeffec MONDAY AUGUST 20,1888.

Mixed tran leaves Jatcksouvlli from erry
Wharr, (OOL of Newnan streetL as 'Aii ;.--,' '
SLeave JacksonvIle Oo a. m Arr]ve .at
Quarantine Camp 10 20 a.m.
Leave Quarantine Camp' 10 25 a.m. Ar-
rive at Jacksonville 12S5 p.m.
W. L. Crawford, SuDerlntendent.


nand After August S22, 1888,
'.Cramfs -wil m-mnrw ,..
Le-ave Palatka 2:10 p.m,, Gainesvlle 4:20
p.mr.; for Oala, Leesburg, all points on St.,
a. & L. E. Division. Brooksville, Lakelaud,
Bartow, Pnpts Gorda, and way st.nt.ions.


(Successors to Henry W. Brooks.)
Office, Warehouse, and Wharf
On F, R. N. Railroad Track,

:r ^i tty F

Flo r,

Flour, i


The Fashionable Suburb of Jacksonville
A valuable corner lot in the business cents
ofJacksonville. One of the most desirable
locations for a business block off Bay street
*025 000. ,'I
corner one-half lot on Duval street, 2-story
house, 13 rooms, well located, 84,500.
One-half lot on Ashley street, 2-story house
and cottage, t2,000.,
Desirgble corner residence lotj centrally
located, 86,700.
House and lot on Beaver street, 7 rooms,
corner house on Laura street, good 2-story
house, furnished, 87,000.
Very handsome resldenc In Brooklyn,
large grounds, 815,000.
Two-story house and lotin B erside,85,000.
BeautifulI lot and residence an Riverside,
river front, 86,000.
Three choice lots in East Springfield, 82,000.
Corner lot, 2-story house, East Jackson-
ville, $2,200. ,
One of the most attractive homes on the St.
Johns river, near Jacksonville. Fine river'
front, large house, handsome grounds, small
bearing orange grove, good steamboat wharf,
23 acres of land, 825,000.
Twenty-four acres of fruit and vegetable
land, one-quarter of a mile from the new city
limits of Jacksonville; mostly fenced and
cultivated, good soil, 82,500. '
Eight acres, 2 small houses, 3 miles from
Jacksonville, on the St. Johns river, $2,000.
truck farms.
Small truck farm, 8 miles from Jackson-
ville all fenced, part cultivated, $750.
2,800 acres of heavy timber land, well lo-
cated; will cut 20,000,000 feet; 67,000.
145,0 0 acres of timber land, 81.20 per acre.
A large list of orange groves, from 82,500 to
Also improved and unimproved lands and
Lots at Pablo Beach and Neptune.
"-Send for catalogue
Room 6, 523 West Bay Street.,
A T ..*TIrI-.' r_'S rVOGO-T
Ocala, Marion Co., Fla

Florida Railwa and ari-

lation Company,

SGrits, and

a vMeaFl.

Cotton Seedl eaPl, Eta,

Jacksonville, Fla.

No. 6 Bridge Street, Jacksonville, Fla.
Summer is going. Having just finished
taking stock, I have determined to close out
my summer stock below cost to make room
for the fall stock. Clothing which cost me
from 820 to 830 put down to 85 and 88, and all
other goods at like prices. Gents' furnishing
goods, hats, caps, shoes, etc. Now is the ac-
cepted time. Don't make any mistake; my
store is the nearest to the bridge.

ionvi le 'Steair, Saw, and Planing ii
-B0atabHahed 184&--
Gang-Sawed, Dressed, Beaded,
Scrolled and Turned Yellow
4- Pins Lumber of every
Description and
Quality y,, Etc.
i Klin Dried Lnaimber a Specialty.

Germaline Remedies.
'The only certain preventive of

And all contagious diseases. Use a tea-
spoonful diluted with water, three times each,
day. Bath with Germaline Soap. For sale
by druggists.




rch Pipe Organ uilder,
Repairs, tuning, etc., promptly done. Good
mecond-hand organs for sale cheap.


Buys and sells, enters Homesteads, and at-
tends to Taxes and Business of Non-Residents.
To Cash Entry of United States Lands the
entire cost is $1.50 per acre. Homesteads of
160 acres cost 814, with twenty-five to fifty
cents per acre for locating, etc..
Z&: C0 MN-E3 = rMO MqAlS-

Established 18066.

We want to buy One Hundred IThousand
(100,000) green salted

Alligator Skins.

'C. E. PONTIER &-:CO.,

Reliable Hide and Fur Dealers,
N 14 West Bay Street, Jacksonville, Fla.
ranch Eouse Tampa, Fla.

Suffering from the effects of youthful errors, early
decay, wasting weakness, lost manhood, etc. I will
send a valuable treatise (sealed) containing full
particulars for home cure. FREE of charge. A
splendid medical work; should be read by every
nani who is nervous and debilitated. Address
Prof. F. OD .OWLER, Moodus, Conn.

John Clark, Son & Co.,
Commission -:-. Merchants,

ai '^ Provisions
Coal, Hay, Grain, Wines,
,Liquors. Tobacco, and Cigars.
We are agents for Pure Canada Malt (ex-
port) Lager Beer, bottled by James Everard,
New York.
Kirk's Soaps, Lucy Hinton Tobacco, and
DT-u."po xit's G (-ixxi. Po-T-cle=.-
Ai-*Eggs.and Poultry received daily.

Baker County, Fla.

SThirty-seven miles west of Jack-
sonville, in the town of Sanderson,
.on the F. R. & N. road. Healthy
location. Good water. Will sell
lots 60x120, 100x120, or one to
five acres. Terms easy. Prices
moderate. Apply to

\ .<


Trunk Store,
Wholesale and Retail.
Trunks Repaired.,

No. 8 West Bay Street._



Andsalso as a

Captain Police.
/ W. A. SMITH.
iPrevention Better Than Cure.
The following statement speaks for itself:
-'This certifies that I was,, with my fam-
i fly, a resident of New Orleans during the
terrible yellow fever epidemic which visited
that city in 1878. We were strangers there,
and unacclimated, but having previously
used Ayer,'s Ague Cure for malarial disor-
ders, I fully believed it would prove a pre-
ventive of the scourge. I took the Ague
Cure myself, and had my little girls take it'
daily, but I could not persuade my husband
to use it. He fell sick of the fever and died,
but my children and I were not attacked
' Our exemption from sickness at this time
was considered miraculous, but I believe it
was due to Ayer's Ague, Cure, and feel sur-
that we owe to this medicine the fact that
we survived the epidemic."--Mrs. L. E.
I Oqborn, Prescott, Ark. *
- surgeon=General Hamilton
Has finally withdrawn the restrictions on
travel, and the route 1is now open North
-," and South via_
The Tropical Trunk Line.
MeArchants wis i rig to replenish their stock
of soods, and others, may-now visit North-,
ern points without "fear of detention.' Be
sure your ticket reads over the Jacksonville
Tampa and Key West R'y, as this is the
, "only line by which you can get in and out
of Florida, via LaViJla Junction aud
Not be Detaied.
See advertisement in another columu. r
G. U). ACKERLY. G. P. A.
Still on Deck.
J. B. Togni would inform the public that
his store, No. 26 E. Bay street, corner of
Newnan, is still open. where those in want
of choice wines and liquors can be supplied.
Liquors for medicinal purposes a specialty.

acksonville Brokage
And Commilsion Company
Are Now Ready for Business.
Any and &1ll kinds of Country Produce'
Poultry, Eggs, etc., received on corn-
.mission. Prompt returns quaranteed.
A(Best references given.-Vat

One hundred men wanted, at Headquar-
ters of the Sanitary Guard to act as guards
on the cordon, must be able to read. The
compensation will be $1 per day. Mounted
guard will be discontinued and replaced by
foot guards. 0. W. SAESELL.
Chairman of Committee on Sanitary Guard.

I will exchange for Florida property half
interest in two valuable mines situated in
Colorado, including valuable stocks paying
regular dividends. For particulars address
Washington, D. C.

Notice. ,
After the 12th day of October. 1J18,. the
Relief Restaurant on the corner of Newnan
and Forsyth streets will be closed. All
convalescents and persons needing, care can
obtain all they desire by goiug to Jamp
Mitchell. EDrN G. VWED,
Chairman Relief Committee.

`: :-

)BEB 17. 1888,





Sanitary association, i


P. McQUAID, Acting President.
JOHN C. L'ENGLE, Treasurer.
0. S. ADAMS, Secretary.
J. M. FAIRLIE, Cor. Secretary,

Executive Committee.

,/ ^ W. A. MACDUFF

Standing Comnmittees,

absolutely Pyret
This powder never varies. A marvel of
purity, strength, and wholesomeness. More
economical than the ordinary kinds, aand
cannot be sold in competition with the mul-
titude of low test, short weight alum or phos-
phate powders. SOLD ONLY IN CANS,
106 Wall Street, N. Y.


w '-: Fever,
fine tonic for those convalese-

100,000 Greon )Salted Aligator 5ins,

For which we pay the highest cash prices
Correspondence and shipments solicited.
Address SABEL BROS..
119 Bay Ktree. Jacksonville, Fl




'he Board of Health Absolutely Be-
equires Suspicions Cases Reported.
,vtLE,, August 10.-Until further notice,
e following rule is hereby adopted for the
j truction and guidance of physicians:
All cases of fever of a suspicious charae-
t shall, as soon as possible after the recog-
nition of any suspicious feature or features.
il reported to this board, either personally
4, in writing; and, should it seem advisa-
Ne, one of the medical members of the
Card mas be requested to see the case.
The publication of this notice in the city
papers shall be considered authoritative,and
any known neglect to respect the same will
involve liability to arrest and prosecution
to the extent of the law. The board confi-
dently trusts, however, that the necessity of
issuing this order for the purpose of ob-
taining the data upon which to base an offi-
cial statement of the condition daily,
both to the home and outside public, and
thereby avoiding the harmful influences of
sensational and unreliable statements in
connection with the situation upon us, will
be duly appreciated by 'the members of the
profession and our co-workers, and that
they will cheerfully respond to this regu-
lation. NEAL MITCHELL, M.D., President.
Attest: A. W. KNIGHT, M.D., Secretary.
Via Central B. R. of-Georgia and West
__ egn and Atlantic R.B i.--Good
r--" T Until October 31st.
S' Fastest train out of Jacksonville to Cin-
anati, Nashville, Louisville, St. Louis,
Uicago, Toledo, Detroit, Cleveland and all
Points north of the Ohio river, only 86
13ours and 25 minutes to St.. Louis and 40
l"urs to Chicago, Leave Jacksonville daily
c, F.c W. (Waycross depot) 6:50 p. my
at aycross, Albany,, Macon, Atlanta,
C.attanooga, Montgomery and Nashville.
Arrive at Albany 1:50 a. m., Macon 5:40 a.
m., Atlanta 9:58 a. m., Montgomery 7:30 al
ma., Narhville 7 p. m. Only through sleep"
ing car line to St. Louis. Only one change
to Cincinnati, Louisville and Chicago. This
train leaves 34 minutes after the arrival of
the J., T. & K. W. train from all points
south of Jacksonville, giving time for sup-
por and no rush for tickets and checking
baggage. The above are facts. Do not be
deceived by any one, and be sure you get
your tickets via Albany for the Cannon Ball
train. "'
For tickets, berths and reliable informa- i
dion, call on or write to
W.H.LunoAs, F. P. A.,
'71 W. Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla. I E
*~;0 E. T. CHARLTON, G. P. A.,
Savannah, Ga.


karc ru.tx." .LJ V j*f J i'$ J..i~i N VJT.


Advtm n er Okassted Heads in
9 n w b~e$ inserted at the wvofm ra= o
Oe Osnt a Word. each insertion. adv
toements less than Tweny 0e8t". cash in cal
Vance each insertion.
S-' room house suitable for boarding
house. &ddress, P. 0. box 777.
S as house-keeper In a respectable fam-
Cy. Can furnish references. Address M.P.
&., this office. ,
i agency of our safes;size,28xl8x18 inches;
weight. 600 pounds; retail price, 835; othe,
sizes m proportion. A rare chance andper-
manent uusiness. These safes meet a de-
mand never before supplied by other safe
companies as we are not governed by th e
dafe Pool. Alpine Safe Co., Cincinnati, 0.
W class compositors at the Times-Union
office. Steady work and good pay. Address,
T. T. Stockton, Business Manager, Jackson-
Vile, Fla.
asfor a double cylinder press. 0ood
wages paid. Apply at thi office.
,,*, VX5' and Laura street; rooms to rent. Ap-
ply to sirew & Hazeltine.
Bran new, by Davis, Regent street,
London. White metal spurs, bridle and
b iter, Alarlow Riuntington, Putnam county

handsomely forni.ihed, lately finlah-"
'../,. everything new, neat, and clean. Located
m -odtlh Florida on hign, dry, pine land. No
_f.eafm. one minute from two statlonson
lutBO .-a.... iI. BaLi rooms, gas, electric
bella eltc, or will exchange for improved
Jaeglonville pn-)perty. Address, Mrs. J. B,
Parker, Longwooti, Fla.
l HX80fiJ6LANJB01S.
W^ tiEvenlug Capitol outfit, complete;
five presses, type, Job material. fixtures,
Jsverythlng-ready for first class work.. Bplea-
did field. Address Thos. L. Bishop, assignee,
.- '" Atitnta, Go.
leq-TAE _MARYLaj COt'i.AUE. Di)L-
1S taIng Parlor will reopen October lo for
supper, No. 78BE. 3ay street, by the former
proprietor, Mrs. Thomas Hayes.
BSpurchase a business or an interest in a
well established house. Drug store preferred,
but will consider any other respectable busi.
ness. Communications conudential, but
/must be 1f1 to ensue attention, dresss,
Joseph n flin, .No. 310, lixty-fourth street,
Englewood, I.
bridge is bs usual.prepared to fill all
orders. TeLephone 239. W. A. McCann, pro-
Is still to be found daily at his office,
n State Bank of Florida, corner Bay and
Fine sirtets, ready to attend to all business.
Telephone W2. t
l--S' Company will be fully prepared to
supply coal and coke to the police beginning
Monday, Beptem rer 21, lb&8. Orders promptly
attended to. Alabama Coal and Coke Com-
WfS-10 MLY 14'aHE.L4(.U AND .eATr.O.N8 f
Say Printing House Is open daily. AHl
orders filed with dispatch. Chas. W. Da-

Imjtta- Ult Ti/Aluj COALj YARD A .t 6."
.the- & W. depot will be Icept open during
the epidemic tu supply our customers. Ala.
bama Coal Co.
_S coke address dalbarsa Coal Co., Birm-
Inghatm Ala.
mm, one-half years experience in com-
pounding ]prescriptions in first-class drug
store, 'desires a situation In drag store In
Jacksonville. Have attended one course o0
lectures in Louisiana Medical College, ou.
not 'a licensed druggist. Best references
given. Aadrebs, bLitting salary, Drug'Cler,
1883B Broad street. Augusta. (Ou.

6^^ V^"SElAlju NUTiLsr,10 jmY PAT'AO)
h-j Jave rew iOed my office to Atla
\-until ttie epidemic Ssover. All expiir
policies Ilk be kept In 3 ce wiltoUt noL
unless notified to the con~i Iary, aspOT-,'5i
board resolution, published h xtoforv in t
Times-Union. Address, Atlan MSE., J.
Norton, Agei t.
BQ itS YH-LLUW jylVEttA Jr'iTJX,
BBAli persons who have been inhumar
subjected' and exposed to poisonous fum
of fumigatlon, and since have buffered a d
ease frotm the tffect ot inhaling that poise
bus air, and then have be n declared sick
yellow fever or have suffered other enr
treatment at e kindly requebte d to compla
,of It a, AugusL Buesing free of charge. Co
tributlons "u aid this investigation and t
cure of tneprevalliugaisease, will be than
atully ie>elved. Call or address August Bue
iug, BrIdboly, Jacksonvillel. la.


Yello ,Fever,
Recommended and used by the best phys-
iclans of Jacksonville, and well worth a trial.

Robinson & Ball Drug Co.




valuable hotel built of the best Georgia
k. Cost $25,000, will sell for 812,000, or will
hange for Jacksonville or other Florida
perty. Parties wishing to buy or trade
get a full description of the property by
ressing THOS. H. -WILLINGHAM, box
Atlanta, Ga.

IEAK'"' l-irat'igo~ra.'.rt,,iahood~eatored. Pro.
tfE mna~uruJ]'.:!"e andl Ftnctiomal ditor
Mon derscure. wizt,) U Seale g TrT .i(,.arnr f 6ee seapplicaixone

*n rj -
|, -
is p

f E


. i
d Li
y vi.

if Ei

e C1





























t ]
- i








B Cc


F. R. Osborne, Chairman; D. T. Gerow,
H. W Clark, B. H. Hopkins, T. J. Boyd,,
W. F. Coachman.
Committee on Nurses and Med-
ical Attendance.
G. E. Wilson; Chairman; 0. B. Rogers,
C. R. Bisbee, Stephen Wiggins, T. Willard. /

Committee on Establishment
of Camp Mitchell.
W. A. MacDuff, Chairman.
Committee on Duval County

Hy. Robinson, Chairman; J, E. Hartridge,
and F. F. L'Engle.

Contributions of. supplies should be
sent' to 'F. W. Mnmby, Purchasing
Agent of the Association, and delivered at
the Clyde Line warehouse, foot of Hogan
street. Funds to J. M. Schumacher,
Chairman Finance Committee, First --1_--
National Bank. -,

For certificates of health apply to Dr.
Neal Mitchell, corner of Julia and Forsyth ~-
streets, or to Dr. C. J. Kenworthy, corner
Newnan and Forsyth streets.

Residents of town desiring relief will ap-
ply to the-Chairmen of the Commissionary
in the district in which they live. Resi-
dents of county outside of city will apply
to By. Robinson, Chairman Duval County
at Large, 117 to 119 W. Bay street.

Persons desiring nurses or physicians will
apply to Geo. E. Wilson, Chairman of Com-
mittee on Nurses and Medical Attention,
Barrs Block, comer Bay and Cedar streets.
Office of Dr. Jos. Y. Porter, Dispensing
Agent Marine Hospital Service, in same
building, 1 ,

Persons unable to pay for medicines may
obtain same free, upon certificate of attend-
ing physician and order to drug store. ,

Persons desiring to leave town will con-
sult F. R. Osborne, chairman; Acting Mayor
D. T. Gerow, H. W. Clark,. B. H. Bop-
kins, T. J. Boyd, or W. F. Coachman, -
special committee on transportation, at "
76 W. Bay street.


Commissary No. 1, corner St. Johns and
Nellie Streets, East Jacksonville-Mr. Y.
White, Acting Chairman.
Commissary No. 2,163 Pine street-Rev,
R. H. Weller, Chairman: M. O. Preston,
Acting Chairman.,
Commissary No. 3, near McGinnis' Sta-
ble, Church and Hogan 'streets-Rev. W.
Henry Dodge, Chairman; A. B.-Thrasher,
in charge. .
Commissary No. 4, Rev. B* G. White,
Chairman--Sub-Commissary A. comer
Bridge and Church streets, J.,W. Mena'rd,
-in charge. Sub-Commissary B, D. W.
Only in charge.
Commissary No. 5, corner Commer-
cial and Duval streets, Brooklyn-ERev. J. R.
Bickneill, Chairman. E. Foster and J. N.
Bell, Acting Chairmen. "



sponsible position now vacant. In con
eluding his remarks Councilman Boyd pu
in nomination for the position Mr. Joh]
N. C, Stockton. In offering the name
Councilman Boyd paid a high tribute to t
worth and energy of this young and inSfl
igable gentleman, cited the fact that, though
he was absent from the city when the epi
demic broke out, he immediately returned
while others who should have remained
were hurrying away, and through the long
weary weeks he had been untiring in th<
discharge of his self imposed duties. /
"Added to this," concluded Mr. Boyd, "i
his peculiar fitness to acceptably discharge
the duties of the position to which it is my
desire to see him'elevated. I assert that hI
is peculiarly fitted for it both by education
and influence, coupled with a high mora
worth, the strictest honor and integrity, amn
a spirit of public enterprise that is surprising
in one so young. He does not seek the po.
sition, for I do not think that he is aware
that his name would be mentioned here this
evening; but I know thaj this council can-
not do better than to 'elect Mr. Stockton
for in thus honoring, this body will
honor itself."
Councilman Wright seconded Mr. Stock.
ton's nomination, whereupon the Recorder
proceeded to call the roll. The first ballot
stood as follows: Councilmen St. John,
Wright, Vaught, Clarke, Boyd and Wig.
gins voted for Mr. Stockton; Spearing for
John C. L'Engle; Bisbee for P. McQuaid-
Webster for James M. Schumacher, and
Dennis blank. The vote stood: Stockton
six votes, and L'Engle, McQuaid and Schu-
macher each one vote, with one blank.
On the second ballot Mr. Stockton re-
ceived the votes of Councilmen St. John,
Wright, Vaught,' Clarke, Boyd, Wigiuns,
Spearing andWebster-eight votes. Coun-
cilman Bisbee 'voted for L'Engle and Den-
nis blank.
On the third ballot Councilman, Bisbee
voted for P. McQuaid, and .pearing _for
L'Engle, the other Councilmen giving thetU
suffrages to Mr. Stockton.
On the fourth and last ballot taken yes&
terday afternoon, the members present
voted solidly for Mr. Stockton, with the
one exception'of Councilman Bisbee, his
vote being cast for Mr. McQuaid. The final
ballot thus gave Mr. Stockton nine votes,
one less than the number necessary for an
The Council then adjourned until Friday
afternoon at 2 o'clock,
The Death Ratio Still Continues Very
Low, However.
Dr. Neal Mitchell, President of the Board
of Health, reports fifty-eight new cases of.
yellow fever for the twenty-four hours end-
ing at 6 p.m. yesterday. There were only
two deaths, as follows:
Edward Bell, colored. Ward steeet.
Theresa, daughter of Capt. W. C. Cooper,
Of the new cases, fourteen were whites,
and forty.four colored. Following are the
names of the
Mrs. B. J. White, 205 W. Church street.
Mrs. Geo. B. Clachar, 114 W. Duval street.
Miss Bhrjlmnk, Panama plank road.
Mrs. J. J. Bowman.
E. D. Halliday and child.
Child of A. B. Campblejohil, Laura and
State streets....
Child of S. G. Searing, SPringfield.
G. W. Grierson,404, W. Adams.
Mr, Knawer, 146 W. Beaver.
Robt. W. Tresboch, Mr. Bleldck, Brook-
Clara Lewis, Riverside.
A. B. Thrasher, Ashley street: ,
Hannah Harman, 104 Second street.
July Williams, 612 W. Bay street.
John W. Sims, 812 W. Forsyth street.
Henry Williams, 311 W. Bay street.
Mary Jel]]s, '802 Ward st reet.
Clifford Brooks, King's road.
Moses Jones, corner Beaver 'and Second
streets. ,
Lettie Jones, 809 W. Forsyt h street. j
Heury Eichardson. &19 W. Bay street.
Charlie Brown. 813 W. Bay street.
Fauuie Wilsou, 4)6 W. Bay street.
J. W. Richardson, 322 W. Bay street.
Willie Smith, 410 W. Bay street.
Henry Smith, 29 E. State street.
Amanda Wifliams and Jane Williams,
lank road. r
Priscilla Savage and Charles Sams, Bur-
ridge's Addition.
Emma West, Fourth street. J
Laura Williams, 6 Third street.
May Johnson, Myrtle avenue.
Grace Blake, Campbelltown.
Raymond B. Lightburn, Peach street.
Clara L. Robinson, 903 Adams street
Wesley Woods, Hansontown. l
Harry Beard, 513 Forsyth street. |
Rose Galloway, near Bob Hall's lt
Margaret Hale, Bridge street. 1
William H- Jones, 168 Hogan street (
Amy Hankins. Brooklyn. '
A lexanderIDeuegalI, E'tmond Saff'old J.
. Eeynolds, George Hodges. East Jackson- f
lle. ...
Mrs. Joseph Argorett, Augustus, Argorett,
nest Argorett, Georgia Philips, Brooklyn. t
Rosa Parnell, Mixontown. B
Pter 'Tillman, Brooklyi.
Francis Bolls, Fishweir. I
William Conner, Julia Smit-h, Brooklyn.
lief H[oey Throws the Toils of the Xaw f
Around Them.
The light-fingered gentry with which the
;y is at present infested has been par_ f,
iularly active for the past few days, but ;r
e guardians of the peace, under the active '
glance of Chief Hoey and his efficient as-
tants have been a shade faster. S
On Monday the Chief was apprised of
petal depredations which had been re-
ntly committed, and his suspicion at

ce rested upon a trio of well-known t]
books who had been observed skulking m
ound the city. He at once gave orders to 0
8 men to arrest on sight Thomas Wilson, si
orence Dorsey and Willie Polite, all of t
loin he felt were implicated in some of
e reported wrong-doings. As a result m
First rays of yesterday morning's sun.
tning through the city prison bars, dis-
3sed the forms of the above mentioned in-
viduals. .
Wilson was required to answer to tWby-
karate charges, one for the larceny of a p
m from Huqter Falana, the second for a
emitting an aggravated assault upon the n
son of Mr. Falana. Florence Dorsey's n
eged offence was the larceny of clothing, JJ
; from Mr. Falana. al
Polite was so im-polite as to pass off -( si
unterfeit bill of the denomination, of $50f-,-
on an unsuspecting Main street merchant.
e shoverr of the queer" succeeded in
ttine $40 of Uncle Sam's genuine money ho
d $10 worth of clothing for his worthless Q
1. His success was very short-lived, Q*'
ever, as he was soon in the toils, andSt
rether with the other two offenders were c,
emitted for trial. co
William Roberts was also arrested yester-
y by the police and committed for trial
the charge of receiving stolen goods. sc



Voting To Fill the Vacancy-An Exact
Majority of the Whole Council in At-
tendance-One Man Stands Out Against
Nine for J. N. C. Stockton's Election.

For the first time in nearly two months
the City Council convened in regular session
yesterday afternoon, with a full quorum of
its members present. Those who answered
to roll-call were Acting President Clark,
presiding, and Councilmen Wiggins, Spear-
ing, Bisbee, Webster, Dennis, Boyd,
Wright. Vaught and St. John. Acting
Mayor Gerow and Chairman Greeley of the
Board of Public Works were also present.
The minutes of several former meetings
were read and confirmed.
Chairman Greeley, acting as a special
committee with reference to matters con-
nected with the Auxiliary Association, also
inregard to. requiring a report from the
market clerk of rents collected, submitted
verbal reports, which were, on motion, re-
ceived as information, and the committee
A petition from J. Ramsey Dey, purport-
ing to be acting in the capacity of city sex-
ton, was read. He requested that an appro-
priation of $150 for immediate use in
defraying the expense of interring those
who died of yellow fever, and whom he, as
city sexton, was required to bury, This
was referred to the Cemetery Committee.
A petition from W. G. Garvin, asking to
be paid for services rendered at night while
acting in the capacity of Sanitary Inspector,
by disinfecting and destroying infected
bedding, was read and referred to the
Health Committee.
A number of bills were presented, read
and referred to appropriate committees,
with the exception of one in favor of the
Metropolis for $15.92, and a second one in
fevor of C. W. DaCosta, amounting to $28,
both of which were ordered paid without
On motion of Councilman Boyd the Com-
mittee on City Property was instructed to
ascertain the whereabouts of a number ot
street lamps (kerosene) which had been
entrusted to private parties, and have them
returned to the city in order that the same
be utilized in illuminating the darkened
corners of the suburbs.
A special committee, appointed at the
last meeting of the Council, with instrue- ,
tions to prepare a series of resolutions com-
memorative of the memory of Hon. J. L.
Burch, a member of the Board of Public
Works, who fell a victim to the ravages of
yellow fever on the evening of the 24th ult.,
submitted the following, which was on mo.
tion of Councilman Spearing unanimously
adopted, and a vote of thanks tendered the
committee: ,
Whereas, It has pleased Almighty God in
His inscrutable wisdom to remind us of the
brief tenure of our existence by removing
from the stage of life, and from the earnest.
- tive and unselfish discharge of his duty
/ the cause of the public (performed in
he face of a merciless and unseen foe)
Hon. Joshua L. Burch, a trusted and es-
teemed member of the Board of Public
Works, while in the midst of his useful-
neis; and
Whereas, By this untimely death a deep
shadow of sadness has been cast upon a
large circle of friends, who, knowing his
many virtues and exalted worth, deeply de-
plore his loss. While their sentiments of sym-
pathy and pmns of praise commingle and
blend around the new-made grave,, we have
resolved to bow in humble submission to
the Divine Will. and express our sincere
nd heartfelt regret at the untimely close
(y a life thati-.as full of bright auticipa-
tions an dl nrn!AM-- irr fthe *f uture-. 4h~t :-ii fr>.:


U. IS. Marine Hospital Service.

Committee on Finance.
J. M. Schumacher,Chairman; R. D. Knight,
Secretary; W. B. Barnett, H, S. Ely, John
N. 0. Stockton, W. N. Baker, A. Wm. Cock-
rell, jr., Geo. W. Frazier, F. W. Muumby,
S. E. Foster, Frank Marvin.











JACKSONVILLE, FLA., Sept. 28,1888. )
The President Board of Health', Duval County
Jacksonville, Fla.:
My DEAR DOCTOE-I inclose you certain
rules that I am forced to make in regard to
free medicines and nurses at Government
expense, on account of many cases of im-
position on the charity of the Governmen-
that almost hourly come under my observa-
You will do me the favor to notify the
practicing physicians of Jacksonville that
certificates given b5 them to nurses employed
by them or their patients for pay and not
sent out by the Government Nurse Bureau
cannot be indorsed by me, or ordered paid,
md they must look to the parties employing
The Mqarine Hospital Bureau authorized
he payment of nurses and medicines for
he indigent sick with yellow fever from
he, 10th inst., but it was understood y me,
Eod, I think, by yourself, /that the nurses
employed under Government pay must, be
approvedd aud registered under my sanction
nd sent out only by my consent. It is believe
d that the 'supply has been equal to all.
legitimate demands, and 'in many cases
where a nurse was actually needed and
tone available at the bureau a nurse was
employed on the recommendation of any
hysiciau sending him or her to me, I

[ Jacksonville with all facts bearing or :
wving relation to the Government relief 1
easures, inl Order that they may clearly
understand my powers and my restrictions.

Free MedicinesI e
Free medicines and medical supplies ,(but
ot~liquors) will be furnished only where
is clearly shown that the patient or fam-
' are unable to pay for same. -
Physicians will take due notice and goy-,
m themselves strictly in accordance with

Committee on Conference.
P. McQuaid, Chairman; P. E. McMurray,
C. B. Rogers and J. C. Greeley.

Central Committee on Relief.

(Office in Law Exchange.)
"'Right Rev. Edwin G. Weed, Acting
Chairman; W. B. Owen Father.Wm. J. Ken-
ney, Rev. A. W., Knight, Rev. R. H. Weller,
Rev. W. Henry Dodge, Rev. B. G. White,
Rev. J, R. Bicknell, 1. Benedict Rogers,
J. E. Hartridge.

Arterial Embalmng.
For the information of my acquaintances
as well as\ strangers in this city, the sur-
,ounding villas, also throughout the State,
I publish my system of Embalming for the
preservation of the dead in a manner life-
like is an eminent success. My knowl-
edge obtained from the required study with
the practical operation, together with the
undoubted excellence of the fluids, em-
ployed and instruments used, render failure
an impossibility. My rooms are open all
0u1ri, davy and night, hence personal calls
Lr telegrams requiring my services, either
at home or any part of the State,are pror, pt-
'uniiwered. '
I RUI me oldest established undertaker in
,44cksonville, with stock of metallic, and
v5bdca skets of large proportions, embrac-
ing the cheapest on up to the most expen-
sire.and in a-1l sizes. Bodies prepared with
great care for shiumeut,, regardless of time
or distance. J. RAWSY DEz,'
Rooms 29 and 31 West Adams street, Jack-
sonville. Fla,
Treatment for Yellow Fever.


, ",: PENSACOLA. SeptembeIr19, 1888.
In 1839 and 1841 the following treatmer
was used here with success: As soon a
symptoms of fever appear give the patient
a brandy iiweat, atf same time a good dos
4 EpsoR m salts. The sweat is given b
*-ping the lpatieut, set-in a wooden-bot
* 0 chair, cover all over to the floor witl
* .ar more blankets. Burna tea-cupful
OBn the floor (for safety) under the chair
Make the patient breathe the fumes of the
hItrniug brandy forfifteen minutesor more,
give him water two or three timesif h(
wauts it. When this heroic sweat has taken
about a pint of water from him, rub him
dry and put him to bed. Taken once in
ten days it will probably act as a preventive.
Have a doctor if not soon relieved. P. *
Ynmtiifalin NOtice.
1'9 -ll Goiun to Camp Perry.
All parties going to Camp P/erry must
leave baggage at 75 W. Bay street before 3
p.m. on the (lay previous to starting, o0r at
the LaVilla Junction Fumigating Station
before 8 a.m. on the day of starting. A re-
Pe'.t %, ill be given'ai either place, said re-
kt m ust be returned at the Junction on
delivery of baggage in the train. Jewelry,
fragile articles, and things of value should
r-ot be placed in baggageif avoidable. Bag-
gAge left at 75 Bay street will. be sent free
o fumigatiuz station. Trunks are stored
it Camp Perry, but not admitted in camp.
[n charge of fumigating station for U, S.
M. H.S. *
I wish to announce myself as a candidate
!or sheriffof Duval county. Respectfully,
Oct 1,.1888 J.B.PARSON&.
Attention, Candidates lor Office.
All persons desiring to become candidates
or county offices of Duval county on the
regular Democratic ticket will please com-
nunicate with me on or before the 29th day
)September, A.D. 1888.
secretary Executive," Committee, Duval
county. *

Notice Dissolution.
The co-partnership subsisting between
he undersigned is this day dissolved by
mutual consent. Both members of the late
rm will respectively continue the practice
Fthe profession of law in the city of Jack-
Onville, and will give their "oint attention
6 the winding up of the frm's business.
laymeats of moneys due the firm may be
aade to either of the late members.
October 6, 1888. '
* ; ,Notioe.
4-he undersigned, wish to inform the
nblic that they have this day entered into
eopartnership at this place under-the firm
me of J. I. Dowling & Co. The busi-
Bss heretofore carried on at this place by
IW. Dowling will be continued under the
bove stated firm name, both of the under-
igned beiug equal partners.

The services of Dr. P. J. Stollenwerck
ave been secured by the Masonic Relief
committee to attend the sick. Any orders,
iher verbal or by telephone, can be left at
t,, Luke's Hospital, or at the Dis. office,
corner Forsyth and Main (Pine) streets. *

Notice is hereby given that the public
-hools of Duval county will not be opened
until the prevailing yellow fever epidemic
rall have been declared at an end.
Wm. H. BABOocK, Superintendent.
At the Hamett House, Savannah Ga0,
u get all the comforts of the high-priced
Atels, and ,save from $1 to $2 per day.
ry it and be convinced.-Boston Home
)urnal. *
The Florida Railway and Navigation Co.,
"prepared to handle all freight from
western points via River Junction and
om New York and 'other Easternt
ties, to all points in the State of Florida,
id will give shipments prompt dispatch.
General Freight Agent.

To My Policy Holders&
Until further notice my address will be
TPnlliam street, Atlanta, Ga. All poll.
M will be renewed and all your interests
Vtected during the epidemic.

Drink Malto, it is pleasant.


^-UL)onIjcar Nou. 6, :,utb JacjhbOnville-
--""jcj-jfirnt.i ^fcgera, ,**'frfn 'it~r-- .... ..... -

\Commissary No. 7, Oakland-H.' B. 3.
Hoffm an. Chairman. ,

Committee on Sanitation.
Dr. John C. L'Engle, Chairman; R. N
Ellis, Peter, Jones, T. V. Cashen.

Committee on Claim's.
P. E. McMurray, Chairman; W. A. Mac,
Du'ff, D. H. Kennedy, Peter Jones.

Committee on Sanitary Police.
C. W. Stansell, Chairman; M,-M. Bel-
Laario. *

I"e it g yr' me-uue 'a
eW L Eesolved, That we place on record ou
1 appreciation of his rceognized abilities. H,
e was a friend in the Irue sense of the word
I generous to a fault, charitable and kind tc
all, and by these noble attributes he ww
- marked as one who not only his co-laborerf
and fellow officials will regret the loss of
but the citizens of JacksonVille at large wil
miss the beneficent presence and genial
countenance of of our departed friend and
companion, and the many humble homes
from which his well-directed measures o:
enterprise and progressive ideas, couplet
with a generous and open-handed charity
kept the gaunt' specter "want" from enter
ing, are now darkened with gloom by the
untimely end of him of whom it can be truly
Said, "He died as he lived-a martyrto
duty," ever imbnded with that strong sense
of justice which transcenddevery other
trait in nis lofty\ character, and impelled
him, with true heroism and for -titude to lay
down his life, in the cause in which he
had enlisted; and be it further
Resolved, That in the sudden death of
our esteemed and honored comrade, while
in the enjoyment of apparently vigorous
health, we are forcibly reminded of the un.
certainty of life, and it impresses upon us
the necessity of ever bearing in mind the
admonition "Be ye also ready," and in-
shires in us an earnest desire to emulate the
hlfe of him whose loss we now' so deeply de-
plore. r
Resolved, That in this, the first advent of
death among the members of the City Gov-
ernment, the grim visitor could not have
singled out a brighter mark, nor could the
city have been deprived of a miord zealous
servant, one whose quiet, though untiring
energy had won for him the confidence and
respect of the public at large, as well as
those with whom he had been intimately
associated in an official capacity.
Resolved, That by the death of Commis-
sioner Burch, the Board of Public Works of
this city has lost a valuable and efnergetic
member; this Council a safe and pains-taking
advisor and counsellor; the city and State a
man who stood preeminent in all that is
requisite in a patriotic, law-abiding, and en-
terprising citizen, and those to whom he
always stood in the attitude of a benefactor,
a kind, considerate and steadfast friend, one
who will always be remnembered.
Resolved, That we extend to his surviving
relatives our heartfelt sympathies, and as-
sure them that the City Government, of
which he was a member, is deeply sensible
of the overshadowing cloud of sorrow which
Commissioner Burch's death- has thrown
across their lives; and which has left its im-
press indelibly upon the, memory of those
of us who have; been spared for what pur-
pose the Divine will alone can explain.
Resolved, That the above and foregoing
resolutions be entered. upon the records of
this Council, and that a page of our record
book be suitably inscribed commemorative
of the many virtues of our honored dead,
in order that his memory may be kept green
and hit- bright and shining example perpet-
uated and embalmed in the hearts and minds'
of those who come after us.
Resolved, That an engrossed copy be
transmitted 'to his surviving relatives, and
that a copy of the same be furnished the
city newspapers for publication.
Respectfully submitted.
WILLIAMI C. WEST, Committee..r
Jacksonville, October 16, 1888. i
Upon the conclusion of the reading of
the foregoing resolutions and the adoption
of the same' Councilman Boyd called the
Council's attention to the fact of the exist-
ing vacancy on the Board of Public Works,
occasioned by the death of Commissioner
Burch, and urged that the Council at once
proceed tothe election of a successor to the
deceased member. Councilman Boyd ar-
gued that under the present circumstances
it was important that no further delay
should be indulged in, as there is a constant
menace tbat the Council would be left
without a quorum, and therefore unable to
act. The Councilman hoped that all pres-
ent would realize the importance of prompt
action, ami, as it would1 require a unani-
mous vote of those present to elect uuder
the charter, he urged that all-would bury
any personal preference and uuife on some
good, true, and tried citizen to fill the re-

above. '
Pree nurses will be furnished only where(
e patient is surrounded by hom(



>mmittee on Transportation.

comforts, but without ready means to pay
for same.
The hospitals are open to the public, and
must be utilized by all persons taken sick
in empty or unfurnished houses, or in places
where proper attention cannot, from the
very nature of the surroundings, be given.#
Very truly,
JOs, y, Po'.TIR, M 0 1,

Surgeon in charge of Govt.
Relief Measures.

And send $1 for a bottle of the

Creole Specific,
For the prevention an-l cure of


Bru nswick, Ga.


Microbe Destrove

A fair trial, we recommend it to the public
as a preventive of