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!-- Hernando news ( Newspaper ) --
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OCLC 33129759
LCCN sn 95026737
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1886.
Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 50 (July 25, 1891).
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 Fred L. Robertson
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued marc point start 1886
end 189u
mods:dateCreated August 22, 1891
mods:frequency Weekly
marcfrequency weekly
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00054180_00002
mods:recordCreationDate 950914
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (ALEPH)002012046
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg FUG
mods:relatedItem series
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1891
mods:number 1891
mods:title Watchman (Brooksville, Fla.)
Brooksville register
lccn 95026736
oclc 33129761
News-register (Brooksville, Fla.)
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Brooksville (Fla.)
Hernando County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Hernando
mods:city Brooksville
mods:nonSort The
Hernando news
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sobekcm:BibID UF00054180
sobekcm:VID 00002
sobekcm:Point latitude 28.553611 longitude -82.388611 label Place of Publication
sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Fred L. Robertson
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Brooksville Hernando County Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1891 1891
2 8 August
3 22 22
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The Hernando news
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00054180/00002
 Material Information
Title: The Hernando news
Alternate Title: News
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Fred L. Robertson
Place of Publication: Brooksville Hernando County Fla
Creation Date: August 22, 1891
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Brooksville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Hernando County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Hernando -- Brooksville
Coordinates: 28.553611 x -82.388611 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1886.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 50 (July 25, 1891).
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 - 002012046
oclc - 33129759
notis - AKJ9379
lccn - sn 95026737
System ID: UF00054180:00002
 Related Items
Preceded by: Watchman (Brooksville, Fla.)
Succeeded by: Brooksville register
Succeeded by: News-register (Brooksville, Fla.)

Full Text



LORT- DA 'STATE -NEWS th uebe will also be put out, and given loose. The last seen of him he was JACKSONVILLE IN FLAMES floor or the Chrisper block, and theat it On Bay streeWile he ardfles wouldireach thojn;
I, LaJVH at h X home in all the crs g and attention that.they will making tracks for Lake Butler, at onwas beyond hope was a foregone con- fighting the flamei on S editor, delong, wic has cha
''* OUE Mi OM -eOhghR Ah pIrNres adebyqhire to become a Success. We be- the rateofa mIle a minutes, the hap- FLAMES AGAIN waH lcated M E- alusion. Greenleaf's ament a nd a r Of0t00 uig

"""r-Cu y-tr/dt urp AN6e S aN delig to Hotve that with plenty of fertilizer. w a p e t darkey in B radford he ernty. FtA S r n a l iDe of Another section of the H ubbard block caught in the re r in.
DESE FORM.-( thR'PliLaat nowsodlihfu n rgtell, erl alantosadd BafodC, theTc tin rrohocrerofOenan ayad n hel of siatdat$0,0;tnhhetoeaereeatr, n i h
u i anse r FORM. y ter and a protection from frost, any- At a meeting of the board of direc-t ted noawhfellandn t tno f oubbed oped in flames. er oreupiedly audwe neang,
thing con-b likeao ally weather heee. ful elaswse n s bank buldngdsomon w d S tha b ailding On Ad am Knst bok eewd pnad wt t oko h ets
..*' is '.ble O hing looke d BucceMfori traipe there.xrors of the S. L. & St railroad held _____ s h ak bi ing sho ed t an- Ou Ad stre et, whie the aiggins opera-house o ly ictnet
., "- <^ t*,Klw W pD afeno it East decide Gamu.A TM I~fN I of fl_ rumes was inside. L Warrock, Jno. house was aflamteWlo os eild r.E .Hne
T. L.. r s Supt. of the Southern Ex- to wunthe ro head per town s ou th o f ir a wile tye

'e. ptry as, arrived, las nigh t o workboisgeis t heo a rn d cnt E ri nt at of ---- preparations to m ove, and a large num C onsiderab le ot ect weather anfo rd te nore threatean d
;"^ % .6 I-e weailB a a i the ofiao W, dti for i..ey ewlrsoi People Lseft Hoou.n-Soty Tea of men were Soon at work carrying ed by tbe oak tre ams ou ater ai e an house
heaquater hee so thatce the mayien enjo Jones co-adcmeu hopo
"ao- soo n h ecodeater to er i o er h a c an the Ia foffere Be tt Manihaicent Bahei

midsd op orun t forel ofm of0 fori sea id weather w it of neg ec in streeo thon w se thconsnoeracott e H u b rd blwithr J thrye a h rr a d tokFu.a thCt.uihe ,ho e er bP.
'^iim niento buidrsiec business ebr~inshisamily, sec tre- toonc~tte C P 0i Destoye-The Flan. .9 Got Be- The northeast corner of the Palmetto being drawn outo h oii yteb tepol usdb^s
^^ ~ iS~ r cn-d a houseIn tarytypewriter, etc. and isestabls a hedr deoyI 88ldtlttl ond Control-A Swattn of Fire. block seemed to be in some danger, and intenseoet vetacanty De n- aldtoerordtrin o

d ery ss alna. ro u te is th e ch ea p e r as it w ill p ass JhVu g u st IS A t 11:55 a stream of w after w as bro unh t in to ser- F au lk n er, th e
thog ild. lan almoy, all wehe oas ofm oter o teo
S... fr.By Instead of widening te bride sfive o lti to sce f" ve

e +aregret ; no. a w ill co tt i se duntil ine t.co rn we bo ar i n t of t he fne b onheor of S. Kurtz TH E LOS tES. thesl was eoi n a fai r wa y o ere A t stre ftre ad ofsw
..- deathofMrs. e B mke dvg over it more convenient w k done. Work on grading Bf.and destroy e builtie ws tenin. PeJ.e best toe of m i tht B. A. bn F

"flof w and pla m s the in a com tfortable, serve the require enths y a II g as asysoo d asithe right ofoway s rtaneoeisly an alarm wasline o hos c st o o Hesa, runag t Saw ye frn. destroyed It was bue by Gn Jou t .
bid emad uperintenden 6fl th~e Soulthe waf ahead p resent a dfod enabl gth bride be withdrawn.eaou woyas g, n teSayrn
th^rougltey comprehe nt Crb omany tdo accu tat haq nd for r e-is obtained. The work will com- Tnedepa nsweu t was soon outhand on estimated value was m1,0, on which s quickly afteopte
BL- aestain endn eebfr, n ewn okreso h o.Tese asFryth street In huot befor R.D.Kngte & teore is moving ttyheir stocstopances cr-aec o 300 h hpo .B lmssotn-~ td

the 6 rd K Ju bu id i W en t i sdo e aydtr tnce at the Sam pson end and pro- there ie a pred f u rl insu ceedoped that the i a s ured wi th ort nston ho use ae $a0
.,eo mmt-ead iastwee fnotheru force tCo.ube boats capcit witwen whihe the STre Ts fra o wD. oa cau tof losh, Eo Lofo lcgar factory, time in whi

bf'; etmaRti atbis hom e in the. East Petersburg and the two Tam pas, the are hanging back on account of be broke out through the roof[ an o onD i laugh th e tont

*En ',in at Cam p W aside. M r. L eden traveling public ought to be able t oget ln argeraid it preitedl ehou hia d lyrough the store to ie Fgr syto street 000. n buding tae lct ed i th 000 ia lagne aotal ko w. Aot-1 thefre had aheud
'is delighted aetho pronrey s m ade by hisa om where at a low cost. better com e up now and take stock side. I be Bu h t er buibding b loding. At and imowe
c ~na ~ y~a rddsurprised andndelighted to H hotel Detroit is doing a good business w while it Is at par. T he central station ran a line of hose the l e t o re tor, o the oA tbe consum5d cl k he re tato $s0

.,aBt ia te Kere stand right along, nearly half a thousand ar Brt.rt C u Tcurapt. from the corner of Ocean and Bay andso and the uC38g in eM orre aty and Ba e n Th is p ier
Is nr iv a s d n t e m h o J p T h e a r io n P h o s p h a te C o m p a n y d ire c te d t e s t re a m o n th e p la c e w h e re a mane cit hk, w er e w

of likestoh, im mediat'el of f u;ieb a sa d t e p ri n orav y J r et an e y l r e r p c u dga c
:"-a"laf e p fullant s wegi ma ing that the public like its a olractions. w ill give $75 a head, per year, for the fire started, while the western uahleatan e Thn text e o ure s s of wa cter pho togr a per, Sm ite bt one Dc.ntroele b
,.^ at0incin ati a The effect of a southern F hfor te pStireet ne r t e t e st a c on cs. Sorai llaie y nst on m e conn et osn wige the cr- of fall- is about a withe of insurth e, t hae tareled a conw s ierable di
icefactoryhas arrived, and the work of gets them fora15. t at the corner ofr in n the i nce is not known. the weakening f the te e a s a
+ S in'fi ldl awai t th e ar ivLa o hon e for it is under ofy. W e w ill Sheriff O 'N eil, of N assau, county, This they ca ied to the top of wee p a up a h l p l cased b y thethei r wr e The sun1ri,0 oa themo t d h

'R siontce theiv nf om presideinth r uc raii d h the h a s op of n oreoofe vet er e k h moetht eHeb r lokwcoo at dtm -D Ij ditrechingBo u ,G. e e lr s nt di 4 c snvto
Ainy.-. .Sat, -6 hel a rs so enothr of the stck- soo have cold weather to order in our has w*-thdrawn the reward offered Bettelini building, turnad the stream. erOn the uBbaysretsde b elock i n Dr .0 oyi ur n okotlthe Wigi d hoivr before bat

%1&.ie .P llam one of -h inmate into tte now seerhead m ass of reay boaef wih ~~ a:O ud,, othe r H uba vi gsad block, ismpany.W. Parkhinl a h rs. L e m n .
^ .4a d th 6 n will hold a mi by himself of $200 for the capture of soL'En l's drug store, clothing Store Of ammunition. e

:,fie b'S S i-MeS adie, by nderif B radford'snoew ilt wors a r m h avn Murray. oIf o e yosn mnbougt c turedont nali -thywe hdtei intr ume nts loos and its slosesi fusture and resquar- Thens deputy sheriff of Na.. ishua county MA T Eo'cl OFkTHo'ehad
~~~'O IT; sres~ u e TRAV LED Fridayas twhhe st r oot om Cha le among T he brick me iaat
M ar. J u sti e lan d M r. aue- a ll th ey c an d o a n d h a ve g o t o rd e rs it is fea re d th ati th e re w a rd s w ill a ll h u w, R iva s & iDl K oo p m a n g ro cers, c ig a r A d a m s Matreet a l2s a f ir ean dna, bet ee
.dp obabl C a w lt way.head. Mr.. Bradford has got the be withdrawn. By this.time t voume ofs o e sore of P. Kurtz, hat store of S. Hess, o'clock was on
+i .e the L round ofein the operatin Peass bes lot of m ach ner tha hasi~ l eepvsio been place pourin out the theso fo s andb on B.tVhee h t e
D r Seo t t h a s r a i s e d a s fi n e c o r n o r s e s tr e e t a o u t a e of h o s e c lo t h i n g s t o r e o f 0 H e sso G r e e n l e a f it p le t e l y d o w n C o .
'' w orh md piac6-them sewv s in a broughtto the East coast, and can do thiskear t nobody A single ear fourth store t side th e ol crosby's jewelry store and others. The The stock of L. by tas Bay one n, o s

t r o -a r n otg g n t e K ne r ywce hhiederdwheu rs of w oreht h s n ve u sy asyo ygiU an d the wad c ete d wi th 1^ ^ n e flr m and Marn succeeded atchf10 0 am ue i ao, .a aever ar
pp ew eight 2 bs. T here w ere 27 row s of t.e hydrant at, thetcorner of-Ocean and h. sfirm and M aths, anf at b, on(. trO o tiv- and
::ai~ eg tit~ nsIsan su mitn tho cob. The seed lath a en tini bunnies to place ofth n oon- ag n y o $ ,
storeon been done her befoup and fir me were toh inlu inp at aS " erby : -
o^^ t e+i xation .f p rhimch b adue ye whare tint thb wo n, b Forsythestreetsibut before water could thesho emakers o r-
.. .. _ed w t firec ofo tloe Bu brd. Coxc pu ch se birn Phiade phi one. the skreet aroundv saf ty firehe th l g ain n u a eof
I .fc e t e hi ce w h o e be obtained the flame es bad brogr, wa a wth stocsu gos f Yore. a h
0i&o. eonsum m ted last w eek another good e o a o u r Pr c p.corn w as m ade in ninety days from through the w indow. T he M en -direct- AbotH e thro nged wiff be ez R e the di ffeEn bd THROeNGdE D.d in hsa s sauddwaely ck
s^ h ds .om.6 aale. The snug little sumiwa l year f u o Length planting. It w ill produce at the edg tr ttes e w th S th ei rd it s ee Th e l l bu
i..' -nly $40,l00 p id e f r tr 4 0 acres of land The work on thelwharf extension ie raeu tOfs fo y oshe ls The thear bloe. pi was w omew and heith- itoseoem the west, wir chtywea tbye fames from the hs testrm en at an deture r c,-ich
A to b e of seyciay ri h lan d p sphate. th ,in l ing drihaven, and itis T he grape crtp proves to be m uch the K night building. AtB2A.l5 En oke o w s v d destruction w ith 000, insurance nd w n. st 5n10 tbe or had

5g .^ aadT e itn e juroas i i n sho e Ms srs n. the sides t of the kind rcha t s wekn ao large sred espb y fas tee being no to w ase prtheasd resi den e r fes. was seee issuiorker fr the nobankmst, a by him ine sta boos.
-.foHtingt foatepuc e rs Ba kreetrrne cap- Tuesdof f is it Thy, 4 part of oh savings Itoo w ith the scuppernongs. Air. corner of the H ubbard block and ithtclos o descrapte. wer e heake d It comp a n Lh
.,of1 tp0 n weighi l gi0 pea of f e pil h b s and the porin nTe s H arvey Jarrett bas a very large crop could be seen at a glance thatm ag s were asfiss tance. The terrific volume e af The loss of Ja co tbe places case e thle

J u oc isos idn ai pactw ins l medlathnely of ieorgt dnsuw aeo and be w ill probably m ake cent building was doom ed. The n em.- a ^ i and ca o a ll- s abou trl5 0 with 12 ira n hav e asled a they
aAWra l og plant and It in m andfa on thm hrti s lales in of the TIe rd so on story brc veneered t hue, o f t h e g thse andure il the f alsli g the of falle- tir t. $
ri -itatat An iarly date. and the whole wharf from the paviion about 500 gallons of grape wine. b o atereme nt a dfran gitr 6 a t e faces of W. Tme uo e o
andPwa.t on the -.in sahat ee a t e heavy ibtes t. Thev ein noth i e t endr while the telegraph operators were Mar y Rao enwasl oct e h e .D an rorre d h t fo r fe s G ever pr t i c The Marl
fedconfin dd in thecounyy jail for whole. the handsorest ln the ity, the stock exe in g enti rel vned Trust tparks W blroickt was L.t hlosin A. D. a J. B
now boats f avi g t e inet alia ce theroo b for Ih flm a c uld ec nead t o reae ot h oeir d s s m k
S w te ng a d who escape in Sion is driven dfrom e 0tod 25 fteet rin' to hard m ch tfth a tvi eg heaen desro ycar S ou thero of ans Trus Lomwirh 's. p a elerhfill owshuareoun-
",.+ e i-wa re pa intured last Fridy, tweh re bottom i h u a u m e yo ung pmenrin t e vaued tat e ,00 a thensu hose onw aM o uno to abecom ing sMi t the b tc h w e gtoe aar ois wers b n s s on e- Pg d
'104^-= bbldw V e M eadeg by Sheriff Bal- K ing's new m ill is a m uch better one Someys a andu marrned birth twet ilto eee tt will amount ton thok lace entirely of t.e od
"i:'+d~ ,o C. s a s o n sthe ta e r .F on s n O a ao rd b ds n dow thre arie r thi ham o rnln g A ty 1:,0 0 pl5e an dif r n o p ai s o oefr om the ex lsornr to k Pla ce Da nvSpis of theFar s y h s st e i h e m t r of t e v sl. S
p C; a t r. Pvlhamus father thanrtheoonew hich itrepl c s and w ill oa Boar,
.W ork -the bul.-doriJ. gam e on cit about 10,000 feet per day. M. Jdresu or oraneg en r o H ubbard, heaH oy dry f ,d en The sold dM ata h usuer paugte Simstonel ouss with in t e of of t e SoFrancr on Dthe y e

AH outward b ock Britu Ihae e rd b t i
."- cr d-'o with h a b lg rusty W inchester kiln is an im prove ent on the old, and The large one m measured about 7 o a feet the a ldo t wa c suptime shoo them b undincg au nd soon ot e outhe Pl50 thetofott g ju t I
_' ,- tiyew in of an eye hi sawdustt carrier ta e all thesawdust M o A a n t a p ir ohis fne lm s" bu t out from g ed Lan dows omp y bgla r s aoonf s ext tockse Freoeu mnd' a cros s t cuhnd were ouy Th bark signle ft h e et e
S -a rhe p opery oftbhfi-rag st d ewn and planer Shavings to the furnace, ad ans heto Taptis we ek aseu the fourthest ern. A no T ep oln bk es tore ot i o total t m Eoss. to t e e tent o 50
-14 .-ria ring "Kieme y who knewng now river is rapidsly.t g d willBoon tile Tectehonpy andva& S t oh greure tothe wre The taoe gam caugt thf uoltdly Me- surprisednoerees no reply.
S",who thew aind there o declared- converts all his slabs eotend oaf of main strt to ol an the ouldi e ea s bee ae to supplytng e row .A dene stre a thewn ith et e Sttore re,0 en. the vessel a nd wfiith spyTva
^-.] i. o1 Dotiations-off andosubmittodto his ter the laths are in bundles h e runs esd t ho r oso t ,h nwa retid o good. sotubbof f ite oredout ote four ot D U the scen e w er e s e of one strean te eclin
41an rpr o fi a. them through between two saws four A wild cat was seen away ; ouwinthenffenmntste eern of waer Th Trmot hoe cagh At 3:3 a. w^ ^ ^ alremne srne
'f'i".p... ._b i ir foura, the jail.. .. ... ...... withhimod o u ies o.W n h~ ea'mryg ond fiftee minugt eo s they okr osewwefte rcd sfrmaciuyttl1sesah ehni' nierun-tag~flf afe~n obbeno nal
f._ PO W& feet apartwhich makes them absolutely Ppe.es wharf n th .n f a f f t^ B b an b r one.
h-y i^ pse f mtlo nfr eg adi gone to pick up cat flih and other A ASO LM.About 2 o'clock a !.stiff breeze rose the, different strsadhueodgds^S Th
^^ aaf~oiceesaro-filled with good men, Iocahi1Fret. plre*. rfs ltbyib me.TeHbbard block was now a seeth- from the west, which swept the flames from the homesdsryd oe ndosraino a
^ ^who~ ;ifeme tan t t Aheownxd beodrin MyWat .0Wih elradvc- e sympathize with Mr..R. D. Stand- ing mass of flames, walls were falling in from the Burbridge block over to the children, sad-fae n epnsod^p i nasrpbo
-.. 11'1.1" .f __ .bujb ..rls prsdn of #he Mecat'Ntoa ^~ dls yfr atSn n hr en oca Ce o m sae hisa reiec -o o.F ="- 14e coVe I_ tbefwgossvdfoub ir,. ^- o pn fte

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4p kk flst weOL, and shoot a pit sol d b u
:.y apSfceof-las -" S omdhilug new In grapes were when the long trains come and go, hadabout -30,000 stock, the buildings and suddenly the building tmrst rio house wasworlh probably !,0w, and .. .............
.. -f his hapk without being thrown. userMr ElyGriflis'place~at bringingtourists bythe hundreds, and were valued at $30,000 and upon them flames. The wind changed from the Fletcher'souseasmucn ore. .u ... .
t:.._-tl DaeUdr u a i nepr .. El Griffis' pace,a-. brngn .. ..... ws thwree hundreesapnd
,W:.llau fi...aid n, Dave wdere most all good things taking away our fruits and vegetables was an insurance of $25,000. The esti- southwest suddenly to the southeast and this time i thebick adjomm Juhus c- re p -
'bhe aimirefs.&or__ his-torseman^n^p. flurish It a Texaw gre by the car loads, mated insuran-:e on stock is about $25,- it seemed as if the concentration of the S4ager-s house next to the LEngle Arrved at erside the-y omn
only ."e" .The are.obnhy we vtet shown were The Palmetto people met at the house 0.flames was upon the Place. Every building went and thsn Ihe btg three- .0 ., -he ,oe
F&" -' My er6"Atr present;. anti.89 ol e- nhs n-...thC of Mrs. Dourtner, whose hasbands upon 000, hlcie Evr building wne nx oi
St.er-.. -W ee not o- e a" of city WHY eightwhosh'e husband died hd b1 te ad t saCosta's print- window had been smashed and the story frame hotel called the Chelsea. There wasno respo
1-_^?isteria;~" We notic the~o~e at the ity fulegtjee ~ly efrmylowfvrthe ersao Teght long ruhjuastfetcnuist la oh ftee eelteal wet(on,"a^Thctt
c"/o.eieeionffupthe Sw ate, e they w: from ye low fever three years ago. They ..... se thoue tfohee .o, -abe
| eSd oc urred t hi s year, .are lighter the s~tore th rcco house paced t i hch i g building pis a five-sto ryC d b pbricd ean stem build g w s "y pd t e t e r f f m h r. h-^
!: '1 ab~ l o an go Noth durng ou ofsh pe, Th fr itis f de p-newly, blocked up the house and put to the second floor and falling on Capt. th o g t. fac of eata m n lmu u u

'I -a eetehvnihgrps l~ eemy ni e tvppsoigta h~l Hugh Dunn who was threat work. He Th buldn is avsg~ fiestr brickum an wgrbi
-46,oi,3uia.'-somaoy go lorth during, out afsae h r~ti fade- new stove pipe~showing that the Pal- rid out inoww th tet n r as a sheet of flames shot in the air fifty that on the Cesa$800 cosh ^ ad~ o
theu to find a c60 olrplae ; but r color and larger size than the D el- was have out ints the wro f nd Dr. hin Jacob .^ helc om
Bi. 1 ro .6 p f.F in- aw are, w hich Cs rightly considered on prce tuTotaaoP c t t old veteran's head and that that there was no salvation for it. af ter repeated ca t ano ^-r ^ of theH tw
0.6 'inmpnij a lf i ummer c hkato as all' at- the gem of all grapes. It has a delL-, Cotton Picking is going on pretty yen- u in e d oter head and th at tbao the st m o r fam s qwo reaned to the roof ...... The bat n
^l'wlio remain. '" cats flavor like no other grape, sw eet erally throughout the county now, and he had sustained other s vere injuries. W en as taken from t an d reacted to second story bunldmg onethercorerO f k i. theor, e ro m:t
r(0n S,,:n^S~t . and yet a little tart; a splendid table the weather so far has been very good. oewfterwards carried oto by j. room te i wa sta y from e ,it an di aia d e rarr to s Story

Tar Ave.eae. ._.rpob .eiaae, eat g, ape and a good variety for wine. The Plant learns that the cotton rust over t store wye re the s t wo-st ory f M ain a cd Adn an d t4
.r.ir~way _,-h y been ptoughed and It Would sell w ell in the m market but has m a~le its appearance in a num ber of S. Beach as. a curiosity store, w here the street on th e corner of M a n san d Ad- ten M r utes lo h y werll,.oot .up ts 5,.-- ,)in-ac le ad .--,

ro Jam s, but this building too seem ed aoom an d M r. H tusne nlo p m u ,-,,,h a ,
,lf^ wq^ ; .. w would not stand a very long Journey. fields both in our own county and sev- every attention was paid him f C were iome .. neec ndi w-
SI o tThe Lake City Central Hotel enter- Wall of Hubbard's block fell down with a their effects i a burry appealingall the thing enormfn

ty-Y u t o" .... Wnll Jones, the negro w ho- killed f crash and about the san tim e the fire w while to a crow of loafers w ho did tense thathe fur ture n the .
a c*A60 contest at Lew is N ixon, at G ilford, had an ex- July 400 guests. W e doubt very m uch had stretched across to the Freedm an on M ai street and washowned by p. George Em er ys% nothing b lookoon. T hedstrur
^^ fBe. olt Itk stano latAminatift before Judge -Malphrus ifomofte or peensoshoel eet an 4 waseTscle. h i nwinNewYr.neeadjinngad eP o heCGeorge E ooc~~fte oo
!ariid 'Jam osTho Tast Saturda y m morning. The evie can m akeas good a showing for that The M mechanic's engine took its place Tischler, w ho is now in New Y ork. 'the adjoining andwesto t heu ;e ori : a iaa
-7 6,te s t A yth e -V e t c h d e n c e w t s a b o u t a s f o l l o w s : J o n e s m o n t h o n t h e d o c k a t the f o o t o f M a i n s t r e e t c l o t h i n g s to r e i n i t w a s a lso t h e p r o p e r t y a n d $ 6 0 0 0 more E m er y t hel tgr i an d^e aee dl e ,adei

itOriper and an- d N ixon got dnto a ispute, over a The saw m ill trade m mentioned i last and a line of it was pont of fr.isher ahd hos loss wrom the e t bfil ane ar h o e rerffe-a
4K" u ^i% ^h a gam e o f c a r ds1. N i x o n d r e w w e e k 's p a p e r a s o n t h e t a p is w a s c o n o f t h e H u b b a r d b loc k b a t i t w as s o m e s o m e ly f u r n is h ed a n d h is lo s s w ill b e t h e C h e ls e aw in de iir le d or hmo ftt

,';. ;' -onJones but It did not sum m ated Safrday the W atertown o er o t e wortof sto ck in the sto re. tde leaping tongues ghum to the hw tv- ani d n 1 0 M'o ""
.4-hJ~.- He-.thentried togeta gun, mills. of bir.Thomas D~owlin ae being tae.^ ^^ The flme leapedbl ove toenffrt theJ .Bcy' anfcn de- ^ W r
A !bk h .1* e e bu w s pre el e ..r m d i g s by t as, rd to aold W eston of W alt Burbridge block, occupied by the Sem Itwa m p ssbe o a e-nefr o ns .
.,a ,- ,o n ee-. "tp e b d u t a n hou r th e tw oham, reMa ss. T h e v al u e o f th e p ro p e rty tole c lu b a n d wa ss soo n a t w o rk la p sa v e a n y th ing as ar o u nsd th e b ri c k w a lls lin g of th retiMit-
M rme,^.e- b is a bo u t $ 40 ,000 bu t th e fi gu re p aid w as p in g u p th e w ood w ork form in g th e p i- th e h ea t w as in ten se. S oo n th e w alls of in so sh orttim e th a t n othin g ould tsw
a.W !&p i m t, and -J) xgn w alk ed a nd som ethingd leslst a ,this. The transfer azza. No stream was directed'on this, the Placide fell. In the m ean tim e the done in the way of evigthefurniure, i ne-r ^onx m Bv

.roM N re;,'L6aey -- include'di o sn" e wills, mules carts, land, it being im possible to re~ch it on ac- M attair house was burning and upon it The loss here w ai 1 5000 fully, T rom, ie e .i... iat w h
e...Wiiall., O-. 9 Wn his l .l on 4,000o acres of count of the intense heat. one stream of water played. In fact, the Em ery bnldis Ritzwollers fine eiw?-?hls," -(d ..w
J tim ber, ten m ies of tim ber, etc. It is At 1:10 alm ost the entire roof ot the after the fire got started the departm en brick dwelhngcaughtnet and butned the.to r, has'.elr.

d-ofght fair.. Jones 'understood that the p'trichaser has am ple Freedm an's bank building was on fire, became e scatter red, a sm all corps. t a hurry Thisbuiding was butt at The-t. Deh at:
:+Jt;O+'...walked aw a -Nl l lxon kept on- capital and will im prove thia plant, put and a line of hose was connected w ith thin stream of water here and there, and no less cost than $8,00 have'm ad- e a
'.hss l tual.- J nes hena new locom otive on tfie m Ul's raliroad, the hydrant at the corner of Laura and' as a consequence the work was ineffec- The Ram ( cro Verfro mteCow.
d: .... .,. :N't, not etc., and it is supposed he holds the key Forsythe streets. tive on account of the vast extent of the --tenem 4
^ ^ ^ ^a .-^h o t 6 4 ,t ,1 1 v e o_-a b o u t h a l f t o t h e' e v e n t y fiv e m i l e s o f u n b r o k e n A n u m b e r o f y o u n g m e n t o o k c h a r g e fi r e h o use o n O c e ip s t r e e t o oup i e d b y P ery ^.a
... :9 [ed, ne tter ti m er r nnin norheat from the Wart- of this and directed the stream on the Dennis Eagan's f its two-story fram e H olland, aind ro th e t k ig n th
'.-#p."t Av.a':.., -- Jid '.-U a~lhr deC i- ertown m ills, w which -woul d .make this Trem ont- building, w which was now sm o- residence on Adtins street .t caught about house occulae y a tn a d r ,;l m d
d i 4 ,ii b e o e' f th a g s en terprises in the k n The flam es by this tim e w ere this tim e an d in ten m minutes Owas a oom- A J. W alto( h fa o w~ t f om dtf .m wt ]w o
.A .ii~fai di; Tn .:ue&-.-th ie' r e er untry. spreading throughout; the entire fourth p!ete Ios,. he house ofJ D. u y o er o z ,,
OL.sn h u o e

r. A boat -.
ana a ;&k-'
ie Peleae"
d tn a loud '.
tHng aume- -
4 All'was .
aujfollow-, ^
thi -s .-'
i menL ad c. :-'.
ela i tba: :"
,he -ah .-'O

wiA /Jmni9l- .Ar

iupo4,,t' 64r,",1
aft 16' )%;t.

n its ti.^'

k" '7 4, : ','-"
" ......"1. -


If th' :gl.vi 1,1 iiivre dead, a uiChL
Amid I 1.u awfull light of space.
A cold, ini Ili.Atiug bliglit
Upon our fair world's face--
The wooider.-s of the seasons, heat
Anl soothiun rain, the gentle flowers.
Recurrent summers, and the beat
Of pass io' carted hours -
Would. be a,, things not known to earth,
While neither man, nor 'beast nor bird,
Would waken any sign of birth,
Not may song or word.
Where suls i hve vaiuly ,throbbed and fought
.Where *:oine have conquered, there would be
No dim wa keilig of the thought \
ThAi scortla mortality,
No youug g.prirhg flutteringin the breast*
Of the undying dream of life-
Love. which is more than other best,'
Sweet in, its very strife;
But our want tricken star would fly
In darkness like a death's device.
Robed in the winter of the sky
:And winding sheets of ice.
-George Edgar Montgomeiry.


'"Whose ghost is that?" ,
This was'said. by Peter Donnelly,, wh4
was sitting up' ii/his bed, having been
just awakened by the, noise of clanking
chains in his bedroom. The window
curtain vWas up, and the light from a
quarter ,oon shed a soft but clear light
upon all the objects in the. room. Th,
ghost was walking up and down tb-.
apartmiupnt, wrapped in a clean, white
sheety looking costume and dragging a
long chain, which was fastened to its
waist, and which made a weird noise at
every movement of the ghost..
The gh,.,t sLtopped on hearing Douwtl-
ly's question, and, turning its head to-
ward t ho bed, gazed with mourn ful peyes
apon Peter, and, after one long look,", it
took up its walk %gain. The face which
D'Onu,.ly saw was enough to satit-fy .him
that the ghost was no other than that of
his old friend Tim Sullivan. So, reas-
sured, Peter sang out,. ,1 that' you,
Tim?" :
The ghost, without stoppirig in its
walk or turning its head, nodded asqent:
"What's up?" saidPeter.
And then the ghost broke its silence
and answered, "I'm up, and that's what's
the matter." '
"Didn't they wake you properly, Tim?
1 was there, and I thought we did it in
atyle. There were a fine lot. of broken
heads at the wake, and my own was one
of them," .
-,isyis', said the ghost, "the wake
was all right,, "iad I thank the boys for
the way they behaved-; Tfhough I'll say it
nowv. tatl I didn't like the way of that
Dan Flaherty-inaking love to my widdy,
right b,-fonr my eyes, as it were. If I
had been able, I would have raised me in
Ine 0,ffinl ;: ,l wt(, Ld the head of him-,
,nevermoind, I've me eye on him., 'Tis
true, 'tis a dead eye, but he'll htear from
m e y e t : ''
"Thien what worries you, TIya, that
you're :trlring about when it's time for
all honest dead men to be quiet? Are
youJ,.,t ouiI of purgatory yet, after all
the 11aoney your sorrowing widdy has
pidd Father, Malone for candles and
tnassks"- \ -" ,
"Yis, $is; that's all right I -got me
pass two weeks ago." .
**F"lion, fin" the name of the di-l," itwhat,
do you w'. Tim Sullivan, tra'esing
;,routid in those nightclothes? And if
it's iiiyvt1AiIg [rcirin do for the repose of
y.v-,,. o,,ul ju,t :ay'the word, Tim, and
for would friw-nit;hip's sake I'll do it as
snre as me name's Pete Donneily." -
"Tut,'tut, Peter Donnelly; don't use
the izunae of the divil s6 familiar like-
you don't know him. He is a much big-
geir n,:1 than I thought him till i saw
him diowu below. Do you know, Peter,
that he's a bigger man than the mayor
or eyen the chief'of polace?"
"Aud have you'seen the divil, Tim?",
"'Av course I have."
"And what did he say to you?" -
"y/ell you see, 'it was after I had me
ipass.,." v I was on me w~ay. here, when
lie kva cmiug along with a whole
crowd ot' his folks, and they stopped me,
and widout a word: they took me byth'e
arm imdl escorted me right to the divil
biiiaaef, .and the divil he says tome,
very politely like, What is your name,
sir?" ,And I answered him at one,, 'Tim
5aliivan. your honor.' Then says-he,
*VWi: :.. ar;eyou going?' Then says I, 'I
r'.;-i, thiliiknig of going back zo me 01d
.fi,..;,if(ii ;i, (it.' Thb -in .iiys he, 'Have
,.i;.i vi,:.;;"p~t.^ w.i~i y-ou"' I saiy;;, 'Yis,
., ,**,: !!.,;.;)r." ;,u~l 1 upi and shown it to
hiiui lii took one squint at it, but he
w-ouldi nut tonch it, and I seen him shake
; ilIt when his eye caught the sign Of
the cre:.-.., alnd then he says t'o me, 'All
right/M)'., Sulliwan,' and taking his hat
ulf hea niade me a most .polite bow, jest
,1.-. if 1 w,ri the faiest gentleman in the
h l~i, ulii1 1 was left alone in the twink-
ling of, .u1 eye. Oh, the divil is~a born

gintlqian, Peter, and any man who
says- ", ytl iII- .gin him is no friend of
Uii.'.v. :Iid I tell you that for your .own
goo0 P.PO,.r(Dunuelly.".'
-'Well, ".--H. Tim Sullivan, have it
yonr *c-vn .way. Divil a word will I say
aog; 1' i the divil, :eeing 's he is a friend
of -. old friend Tim SL..i-.-an;- but what
can I do for ye, Tim?"
"I hardly know.if- I can trust the sa
crgt Wid ye, Peter, but I've been casting
111, V-V,--Li. 'dead eye'-you know, all
a',,ii i Ziu, a4d I can tifink-f no friend
ul :i~ii-l hut you, Peter,-who has the
conitiiag, to, take the jobin hand that I've.
cU1o10 fur. I C"in do the most ofit. but
I Uced a Ii live man to help.
"\iii a 3nmu risk in the job, Tim, or
ik it only the. pulting some6 J.uii d
toill 4f t'.t"V. ,, .V .Wlio's disturbihui_ Your
ac-r -,' .: hi.1, fi t "f it is the a..t-, Til, i
,uu r':ini -,itmnt o .' hie, but n0o .hli!l.n
w-ith! t,i IV. '.;i,:'.l -i n frif.d th;' divil,
1i .-1i l1l._ ti.:it I.;ilid ,,r' :i uillhi." "
-Vlt ri-lit. Peter." said tile ghost,
' .'.id *:.v.'. '. ,,, r..ui~ l)(er ,tP t O'Ro urke's
v'.':!;-. ,,l -.. :! iiit: v'.hore, .Draanagin
Cll i,, i ,.',,.i -..i 1.1 ,lii/nh- bot l,.. iif ,.-r the
,,rlti~ky ,:.,.- .*.- ... ,.
i.-." :.;lr; .'.* l', 1 rt;i.>:. i. bur il
Il;^ ",'.,.l;, I .," ,:e' t:,-,ain Judy [Fl ijigani
irgkf !;," i. u ,t f,ili:.i over th tcorpze."
*7>' % I .' ... 11V ; I. k-,. t. 1. .1 ,ii, i .

The Times Union City itemizer is
moved to say. "The summer nights
are haunted by about one hundred
thousand different species of absurd
,. 1-e,,acaBcogratulate himself that
only oeie or two of their number car-
r iles about two tons of villainous smell
with him.

The Sanford Journal says the Leg-
islature makes ten pen cent, the legal
rate of Interest, while the State
charges twenty-five per cent. on un-
paid taxes.
In the ffrst instance it is hire forth
usa of money, in the second it i. a
legal penalty inflicted for the failure
to do a plain Outy.

Governor Fleming in an able paper
announces his dermination not to is-
sueacertiflcate of election to Mr.
A Call. The Governor has in our opin-
ion doin&, exactly right. Under the
const.it'ution weeannot. see how the
governor could do other than lie has.
The State of Florida and the demo-
cratie party can nut offord to establish
any doubtful president. 'If the law
must be set aside let the ledublican
'Senate do it.

Pensacola News: A confederate
camp has been forced at Titusville.
Every county 'in the State should fol-
low this exarnlie. There are so falr as
known, but two other canips in the
, State--one at Jacksontille. and carnm)
Ward at Penmaeola.
.- I'f tlve News had read it, -fxtlng-es
itwould have found a flourishing
canp ("-A. W. Loring") at, Brooksville
.. another tSooseph Finnigan) at, Sauford,
one on. the east: coast and still another
S*. at"Live Oak, on the fourth ,another
""was od-ganhzed at, Plaht City, camp
-. '" .' Loftg has"forty ,even n.nies on its
roll. and Brooksville's Sons of Veter-
.41 ans camp will sunn lie one of the
largest and fiest in the Stalle.

-,_t The Green Cove Spring is always
one of our brightest, and newsiest ex-
changes but this week it comes to us
-as clear andtsparkling as the beauti-
ful fountain froin which it takes its
name. It says ""l'ih Spring is not of
the 'booming' clia.,3 of news papers."
There is no need for it to "*boonm," the
people of Green (_ove all pull together,
the. fully under-tAand the force of tihe
old Scotch proverb "many a mickle
make a muckle" and with one accord
pju!1, thi" lil tl,-. 1t ,,',tl,.-r and the re-
sulit i wit' o.It I li.' imosti iiros >.riu.
to\\ nts i' l 'l .>Io idj. .ill l ir l;;.in itl~tl li.i
I~i ill ,o 't I_11.1
10' d(i'&i ;1N W Ih'n Llo I ii, >- ,iii
;t it l l il-, %%:,i id V. 1 Zi C' Ili-, l, ",il lk ;.' -

~ril ic3 6~3'1 r(il' Cd(.rlll llil i113 n t.


By03 ,uthorit ot(f an order issued .to'
wie byv Hon. H. L. Mitchell, Judge of
thie Circuit, Court, for the 6tih Judicial
Circuit. in Florida. I will sell on the,'-
IS91., the sanie being the 7th div there- -
of within Ilie I..-ral i..,urs of sale, before
the court-hou-,, duo in Brooksvillo
the following lands belonging to 'the
Estateof lUooer. M 1ill, di(eeased, viz:
The Soutlh-\st,u anrt~er .of Section
Twenty-One [21,] Township Twenty-
Three 123.] South of Range Seenteen -.
[17,j East. Said lands sold for -it- "
tribution among heirs of said estate, .
Purchaser to pay for titles. ,
o Com issioner.. -

Police to. Nion. Reeiuentt. '

In ti., Circuit Court', Sixth Judicial ,
Circttit of Florida, in a n for Her....:;
na11ij11 County.-In Chancery.
W. SpriL-.Jead & Sons, i Bill for '- *
's. [ Partition & :.-.-
.Sannuel S. Ellis, Relief.
It Iheing made to appear to the sat'
isfact ion of the Court, iy ,fadida-.it of
Fred A. Springstead, one of thi com-:
phiinaits in said case, that Saimuel S .-
Ellis, Hije defendant herein, is a, non.
resiitk-ni ,of the'State of Florida, resid- .
ing in the State of Kentucky, so that, '. ,
the ordinary process of law cannot be l
served upon him, it is therefore ordered-.,
that the said dete'iidant do appear in- -
this Cojrt and pl.ad, answerer demur 'f'
to the bill of coniplaint exhibited"'.'
against. hini herein ou or before-,fhe.-" -
Kule dailv in September, A. D. 1891-, or. *
all the matters anif things in said bill '
wilt be trken as confessed by said dew .
felidtunt and complainant allowed to .'.'
proceed exparte. ...
It, is further ordered that a copy. Qf :
t. h (s order be pu bl ished once a week for. :,
tive successive weeks in the "'RHESAK-m-" ,M.
DO NEWS", a weekly newsb-aer pl-IW-S
ILiihedet i the L(uontn ty ofrHt-n audo andit-- -
State of Florida, Done and ordered .
at, chambers at Port, Trndpa, Fla, ti ..b .
the 21stday of J nly, A. D. 1891. -.
J udge. .


STACE OF FLORIDA, 1 I, Frank E.-Sax- .
Hernando Connty. on, Clerk of the-
Circuit Court in*and for said county
and state, hereby certify the foregoing
to be a true copy of the order made by.
the Hon. H. L. Mitchell insaid cause,
and nowon tile in mv office this the
24th day if July, A. 1D. 1891.
'Witness my official signature"-and -
seal, thedilte last aforesaid.
-- By S. A. V]iLSON,-D.O.

jjfOglt^^ u K k for '1-, 6,A .-iil 1c Li, Aulsta.
@a COL. rat. O rler. drluinpuanl Why
r 'W/ l0 t yu? Some me n rn ir @l6.O4 l
J ^.JtK l fo>nth. You can do the wv6rk and 31
1~~~ ~~ ha* mae,"l*1* wherever you an. Fwas be*
I 7 ] "lJRl'3'nnore are enily eaning from t
,L'(V lfo g0i dar, i tua.We howyolubloW
^k \& anM d *a y'ou.N n work I samUngea
f ^j or al [b "e lime. Sl mogey for workc-
|L^MK^JRHB 11 rwa l~ueniam*ong lthesB
'^^^^^^- ^* -.'NEW aadnde~roliLn lclfm 1.4
B.B1allett df Co., Boxoa8 0LoSrtandU[la1
e,. .. '. ',;: ,d by John R
Ulc.l .jll I .... 1 l n ,1il.\L- 11 nLuh,but % e nica
S ,elhV.-'" Uqi u aq ky hl.. lu -wUr from$Sto
.,k H 4'10fa"utIli r sl and r i JBu amyou go
H~q^ iB an0".. Hvch1,t!4.alI aB9,s. Inany parm of
1,-* -- America. ybu can omme'nce at home, giv-
l, ^JIB&^ l ig ally."r th'n","l $pare moments only to
& i^^ v t* te v.O.. All is new. Gt-t IKTR/algI
^IF^ r every worker. we start TOu. -ftinibfebw
,lveiT S P A .IU E. Addresa&c

.dui! .


The Timies-U u hiln giV>. the business

present foreign pride?
' At present it seemed certain that the
cpnqumt.rs of the United States will have
to iY: their $1.5000,OO0 t. Ua r tax on tin
pl(Ue wit.o'ut seeing-any important tin
plale industry spring tip iu this country
Never Be .Commonplace. 4
"BrIng your feet with you and have
them fitted to a pair of our -common
iense shoes," is.the way a Pittsburg
dealer advertises. It is a good phrase
and-one'which a-racts attention. The
man who gacceedg- in advertising in such
a,-way *hat.. people read" his advertise-
Anent istlaone who draws.trade to his
Stole 4as sure as a "magnet draws a needle
,p itAlf. Studz up -quant,, pithy' or
-7ict, ,mras, to' b&-a ybur adve.tisb-
"_e^ia.k n6t 'oo 6m odtes, m' the
ftalcel pe _BAckion Shoe.
T' ;- :;: '" '-Ok..'

men of Jacksonville o.iu' \ery goi-d
advice in irs article "Cunt nindCity"
last. Wednesday it says:-
This is an age of "hustling." No
" bkusinessean be prosecuted success-
fully nowadays without, advertising
and pers.-nal soliciting. The whole-
sale merchiants of Jacksonville should
.uotonly adv-erti.,e in the TIMES-UNION,
but should advertise in the colnitry
S' p-wspapers -henever this will tend to
i", brng the country and the oity into
O."-. closer -t ade relations.- And they
'f^- "' should "drum'' the Ntate as thoroughly
4:." .'. and Oyitematfically and constantly as
Ti l :.-. i/.e trade will not, come to us with-
a., "... '; outakihgt, ,Wemust reach out and
,- v is t ,." -f.

_.7,:" ,'.' -Tiere.is a whole sermon in the last,
.. ", at w-o *.ines Like lthe Levy Times-
'j" e .. 'Dmocrat we had, akter a similar ex-
''per _pe, concluded the, t.. Jacksonville
,:not, care for ai business outside
_- .'fJcksonville. and go .elsewhere for
,what, we can-no1t get at home.

rily..'. .^1^ ".. *
lie' !..na:. lpeonje of
C""tal&W 'g,11 ds,,.for- -ny' perma- *
L.;'^ jW1 k) 1' .either
^^^ fa^.a~~ j/^ Ttheague-
suae is ii -

,tha711 nake,
l slaves -to,
.a slafe be-
,t r.he "one

'.,.Worll ---a re
ieise tC

Irly v

0gf~~~a._ie i


.teel exclusivee of labor cost) ........
Eqg tin .................. .... .....
Expense In sheeL mill ................
Expense In tinning mill ..............
Total labor coft from the ore up.....



,,:. O

S f-.'*
CaIn""y '^^ '~fi~c'

Total of all cost..................... SM,:'.ZO.LuM
Total cost per pound .................. 4.54 ctB.
Present foreign price ................. 4.M2 eta.
800,00P,000 pounds at 8.25 cents ....... $3t,o00(oc
Excess of domestic over foreign cobt 10.35W.000
This difference would be still greater
if Nye should take the average price of
foreign tin plates laid down in New
York from- 1880 to 1890. This average
for five years, exclusive of duty. was
2.09 cents per pound. At this price 800,-
100,000 pounds of tin plate, weld cost
$12,4."6,000 less i f brought in f er, ,ii :. road
than if manufactured in McKiuley'a
home market tin plate mills -
The estimate here inhale is bWsedal uon
that of a manufacturer whn i- ; proLco
tionist, and his figures are piiniid in a
protectiouist trade paper which is mak-
ing a specialty of booming the tin platd
industry These figures, therefore, can-
not be subjected to the suspicion of be-
ing originated by some "eneiny of Amer-
ican industry."
A lightly different ratio of tin to
steel has.been taken-8 per cent ln.Itead
of 21-, aud Carroll D. Wright's estimate
of labor cost of making steel has been

In,'::i,."I 'h,:.- widdy Ihr- pritint of a fine
i.1! w;il",. wilt) a hope of allavi.'.iug tbo
-,-r,.. 1": A O'Rourke a bite- Ndw, I
&I i:. f,,.-v,\ t::itt promLi., and the cons6-
..i,, .i,.,. w., : .,t I got ime 1pais, an3wais
h:vijg Pii, ,lort on the run, w"tenh who
sh,.H:l I run across but Pat l,.ih:)," *yv- he. 'are you off'?' Yi.,,' .nny
I. %., l I'w in a divil of a hurry.*'NTuit.'
6;iu',; he, 'did you send the fat sowthat
y3-A proini-id me widdy on the, n~lht of
the -ve:," "No,' says 1, 'I clal l'r,rgot
it wrrii I got sober.' *Did you .t alpsi)-
lution'" ay, hle. 'No,' sa I; "iVAiCi
Father Malo.,ne was giving me al:-olutium
I. was so--bttsy trying to remember the


I'he- Heinando .NEWS

Be Sn o ir nam tIs t4 :> ..

nUa Ot, L .iL.- ,. 1-' Lj


~ -- ~I~I~CI

L~. ylai~i~i~i~i~i~i~i~i~i~i~ '' -' ---e .~ ~ I

IIII Lrlll --- --~

Mnlidunal I ditoii hl ALilutimlt.

Thu News I> published every Saturday
evening, and c.. i taini more news, local and
)' zsncral, than : i y other paper published t
'. emandoou .Cy..
*Yornmunlcati.;ia on all matters o6 Interest
o the Oeunty & nd State solielted.
The subseript Ion price Is J1.50 per ann um
*ta. for six ;nu uth, strictly in advance.
Local advertising bills are aollectable
monthly Job work cash on delivery. Rates
Von ou application.
Address business letters 'and make cheeks
? 7 parable to FRED L. RlMtl.:KRTI.)N', Editor,
.Brekavllle Fla..

I~ ---------

~L~-,r_*t j

C'olulin.iisiosel" sasle..


'9" .-' "
I I' "- '' i :11 '

1i the Circuit Coult of the Ath Fidiel^ -"
ial Circuit of the Stateof .Florida il-10
and for Iternand(oCoumty.--ln C '-
(.erv. ," ,.:. .
Viiey Conner. "t ''
Vs. -OB ill for D ivoree. ,..
(h ..,_irg e O i,,n n e l, } .. "; y: .
It, having been made to appear be-
fJore met fronl the affidaVit. oft" ViAey
Corner, the coraplaiiiant. ifi the .above :.
st-atc-d cause, that T He present place of "
residence e of t he defendant is inknown..
to aiant. st flihat the ordinary process .
of hlw caimnot, be served upon'hin, and
slates furlier that. the *df4,udant "s i
over t Wei ty-oue years of ige. It, ",.
therefore ordered that, tlie said defen- ,
darit. Geoge Conner, plead, aliwer or it
delnur to the 1:i1l of complaint'tiledd--.
agahist, him in said cause oil or before. ?.
t, he sam- bebig the seventh dat.--.
thereof,.X. D. 18y1, otherwJ,4e ,t.:...
tlie matters and t-hings in said -bill'
Oetntained .will 1,e take-u as confessed .
ly s<*fl.defedmhat and the plaintiff al-"
lowed to proceed .ex-pa rte. .:
It is further ordered that t his'M0t~ice '
I)e puijlished omce a week for four con V
secutive week it. the "HERNAND0"
NF-WS" a wteekjv newspaper printed-" .
in the Cuointy o,"Hernando aud State
of Florlida. .
Witness u)'y hand and flicial seal
this 30t01 day of July, A. D. 1._391.
Clerk of(Gt. Ct,.. :
By S. A. WILSON,.D.-C, -,."


r''ufill Every Promise.
"- Th0inerchaut who desires tho colfi-
dence6and custom of intelligent people
should& newr 'make 'a promise that he
does itot fulfill, or, hold out, eith,."r by
expres.4 statement or i'-feren',-,. .ny In-
ducements that are not./fully So!,-tm.m-
,tited by the facts.. T:wri3 is nu vdndr-
ing success Where confli .iic.,e is lackin_.-,
on thelp;,rt "of customers. An" s-ncrK--
not fouirld on square and liberal dc.,l-
5iig is sure'to be short lived.

Use Coinnoin Sense.
'Thatt people -shorilil i-uso I he empou prac-
tical cemnioin 1?iNi!, in advertisiug that
is nece&zary to tria.jIeCt any, other busi-
ne.w would seeni to be 'an indisputable
pi'op0iLil_. 'Yet there are gentlh..Uou
VwarI ae dxtrexnely good busine, mneu
in all otFhr ,rvcpiots' who will nitake
ri,-.,,ms e-rrors in thih; direction.--'nox-
viik'...- ineLl.

S ,1u-i Have GelnhIs.
The s--plest advertidewontj some-
tiri: 1 ',t.,ir-: the most care antd thought
in ih-ni i',.iettructli,,:. To write a column
ik ; i:.t.'-:' of time.. but to edit it d.iwu
11tt :t *a :it,?:t ct: id -'i ;I:cthiiu,' nIore.-
r rt' Ink


ILL. N T A "t. C ,A '.' 38*..';l,
T.LOUISII H nll*l^ .

sezeone@ N allufMirlumM 11--ussuw
















those who In the maturity of their
lives issue the bonds and make the
improvements but, the children and
the childrens children of these men
who made the bonded debt. These
descendants are the ones who reap a
life-long advantage from the invest-
ment of the money raised on the
bonds and It is but simple justice that,
posterity should help to pay for what
they enjoy.



Hard %Faets for the McKinley "Infant."
The Great Reduction In Tin Plate
Prices In Twenty Years-Vain Ameri-
can Boasts-Our Costly Experimen%
In 1873-4 the price of tin plates was
7.65 cents per pound, the- price having
been on a steady rise for the previous ten
years. This advance in price was due to
an increasing demand for tin plates at
the same time that the supply of pig tin
was not materially increased. The grow-
ing demand for tin caused the price of
pig tin to rise in London from $433) a ton
in 1864, to $795 in 1872. In 1812, how-
ever, Australia began to produce tiu in
large quantities, and in a few years was,
prodnqing about one-third of the world's
consninption, the result being that tin
decline,1 in London to .$26* per ton in
FroLi' 1874, therefore, the price of thi
plates b, .."n todecliae. Having touched
high Wnt, r mark at 71.65 cents, the price
t'e!! the next year to 7.27, then in 18;6
at a single.bound to ,5.16, in 1817 to 4.46,
1878 to 4.67, in 187.9 to 3.7,, 18SO a
iligkt advance to 4.47, after which a
steady decline, reaching during the five
years 1886-91 the average of 2.99 cents
per pound. These fi-,ares give thle im-
port prices.
At the sauie time that prices were de-
Alining the production in Wales was
growing enormously. In 1S74 England
exported 2,459,'200 huudredweight of tin
plates. In 1890 her exports reached
8,374,500 hundredweight.
The decline iu prices just noted was
dne not so much to the increased pro-
duction as to inventions and improved
processes. The x-pi>1 advocates of set-
ting up a tin plate inilnstry in the United
States at public expellee ;ire continually
assuring us that tlhe methods ,,f tin plate
manufacture in voguei in Wales have
undergone no imiprovi-ii.nt-tthat they
ire antiquated. On-the other halnld. .o
eminent an authority as David A. W-ellk
says, "The lowering of prices in Wales
has been due to the improvements in ltht-
manufactnre of iron andu the extensive
substitution of steel plates for charcoal
and puddletdiron plates." More direct
improvements have' been made iu the
processes of manufacturing and tiniing.
Bo great are the improvements mlade
that a nodern tin plate mnill, says Mr.
Wells, will turn out eve-ry twenty-f,,ur
hours mnore than double the product of
Ald fashioned mlills, without any in-
;rease of expejiditure for motive power
)r labor.
Before saddling an enormonts tax of
$15,000,000 a year upon the tpeoiple of thu
United States our~prospective tin plate
makers ought to have -,it down anI
counted the cost of mantiut't\'turing tin
plate. If they liad they would have
found that our maliiutu'af.till'-3 Of Shiftrt
iron have not yet sueedt-ded iu putting
their product upon the market at so low
.t price as the Welsh makers of lin plate
3ell that article. The following table
gives a compariz-on of the average yearly
'prices of sheet iron, sheet steel, galva-
nized steel and tinned plates for the past
ten years:
Common Refi ned Galvan- Import-
sheet Eheet ized edl prices
iron217 steel 2; heet tinned
W.G. W, G. BttL -Ll7 pLate
cont eeut \V. O. cc-n;(.,
per Ib. pc-r Ib. cents p. Ib, pri II).

:881.. 4..:') 6.81 ,..ij 3.hS
1.88".... 4l.'.), 7.tW 10.2.i1 3.78
I.btO.. 4.10 6.'/9> 9.81 3.*;7
lbll. 3.UO1 0.,34 ;.il 3..%
l53.. 2'.9 5.08 6j.9.3 3.2.$
1886t.. 2.SS B.:}I 6.1;3 3.08$
1lw7.. 3.(3 4.';0 6.06r 2.95
las3., 3.1W, 4.G).1 5.';3 3.0l
18?9.. 3.-1! 4.:34 5.,38 2.S3
lt.no.. 3.17 4.->3 6i.00 3.07
Thie above table sh,:,\.' ,tlie uiverage
lp'i ;-n .-i t' Cor c m nll ':,h-i-" t !;i.!,: at C'hic-;:l:o,
btr-t1).. 10 1 b i,.u u leel .t-t-i l ;i,1~ i'lh.,oni *lie,.tI
:t,.,*l ;'gal\'anizIl at Phiil~i,.!, ilihici, ail,, thid
;iteri'oie impo),;r t pric ? .,. t I i iil.'d plates lor
eachi ye;>rsincf 1881. 'Tlie lowest pr'ice at'
which the e ihee maniufactnirers have been
able to sell their steel sheets of No. 27
wire gauge is 4.23 ceuts per pound, and of
gailvanized steel *sheets' of t he same gauge
5.38 cents per pound':. Steel sheets for
tinning mnst be rolledl to No. 30 wire
gauge, and the additional cost for this,
together within thii'cost, tor cutting, pick-
ling dund tinuing, will make a total .co.-t

'for tuined plates of not less than 5.75
cents per pound. This shows clearly
that all statements of the sheet nianu-
facturers that they can make tinned
plates as cheaply as the plates can be
bought from abroad are without fouu-
dation in fact.
In the table just give it will be fur-
ther seen that the price of galvanized
sheet steel has averaged at least twice
as'high as tin pIates. This galvanized
sheet sfeel, which is chosen for the pres-
ent ednmparison as being a.nartitle sirei-
lar to tin plate, is coated by anM elect rical
process with zinc. Now zinc costs only
about one-third as much as tin, and this
difference must betaken account of in
comparing galvanized steel and tin plate.
Then the question assumes th1% strong
form, If our makers of galvanized steel
sheets, using zinc at one-third the price :
of tin --and coating thf.ir slihets by a
cheap electrical process, cannot make
their product and sell it at a price aver-
aging ltss than 2.88 cents a pound higher
than the import price of tiu plabt during
-tha past five years, how arc- U "*" going to
'make tin plates Dow cnade" u. ,tuity of 2.2
cents.s per pound- and s.ell t~hemi below the

thing,,, I ha, l don-e tliati- clbMp forgot all
those I had intended t do.' With that A COfLY INFANT,
Pat called, out, 'Stop him!' and they
stopped me in a jiffy. Ishowed me pass,
but Pat -told his story, which I couldn't THE 'TIN PLATE INDUSTRY AND
deny, and thin they clapped this chain WHAT IT WILL COST.
on me, to carry, as they said, till I re-
darned ,me promise or got absolution.
A Now, I have me pass, but do you thinkk eP'ator Aldrich's Promise to Labor-A
what a foine sight I should make in MIanufacturer's Eatimate of f',tv -51c
heaven, frightening' the young angels, Kiule3's "infant" Will Be asuPlurden
wid me chain hangin' and bangin' about, to Consumers.
and -hearin' the young ones sayin', at
t very turn, 'There goes Tim Sullivan widc The more the brilliant promises of our
a broken promise hanging' to him.' Ai/3 tin plate statesmen are examined and
ndw, Peter, this is what Iwant wid ye: subjected to the rules of Jimple arith
I've selected the pig, but I want yol to metic, the more they van ish into thin air
drive him to Widdy O'Rourke's door, for One of the most magnificent promist.3
HIll et ye know, Peter, that there% 'er made for the new industry is that ot
%ghst in heaveudor'arih that can wrive Seuator Aldrich, to the effect that it
At Pig whin lie has the divi1 in him~which would give employment to 7,0,000 work-
sam e he u su ally h as ." w en.
"All right," said Peter; "I'm Wid ye." en.
Then the ghost said to Peter, -Can Now it is worth -while to make a cal-
you fly?' ": culation to see what these 70,000 work-
"Not much," said Peter.. men will earn. We imported last year
With that the ghost tore off a bit, of 080,000,000 pounds of tin plates, worth
the sheet he was wearing as a kind of t0,9-23,000, or 3.07 cents per pound Let
Roman toga, and handing it to Peter us assume, however, that for the next
said, "Wrtlp this around your arm, MO few years our coisumption of till plates
boy, and y e'klfly wid the aise of a wild will be considerably larger, say 600,000,-

g Wrapping the piece of cloth around 000 pounds per year.
v his arm Peter rose from his bed, and say- xow, ;v.1h'i e ti... p!,". p.i iCnis
a ing, "I'm wid -e now, Tim," out of the .everstop to-gure, occasion-i lly a manu-
t window they smailed together. facturer whips out his pencil and tiunts
Before ver'y long Peter found himself tile cost of mAukiug tin plates 4 this
. uebr a large building, from which he country. Ono manufacturer h:s mailea
could hpar the sounds of cattle, and calculation of the cost of maiflactitring
t soon rhe 'did.eerned in the obscurity the plates in Pittsbnrg, auld this lids been
Storms of animals iu a'neighboring in- printed in the-New York trade paper.
SHardware, a journal very nitllcil ill sy3m-.
"Hero we are. and herleare the pigs," p athy w the tbr t'i. is
said the ghost. pathy with the unbon tin'iranr This
The ghost and his companiou came to manufacturer is not himself a maker of
the gr,,nnd ,..o.-to a big, fat sow that tin plates, but heo'objects to awing our
t Was contentedly sleeping, when Peter iron mauufacturers "swim along the cur-
remarked: I-'Ti.- no aisyjob to run in rent without going into close calcula-
i. this pig. How many miles is it to the tious." Hence el. makes for them a cal.
Wilddy 'Rourke's' .Only four miles,"-&tid the ghost; 'ain Welsh manufacturer raised when
"but l iave a plan-to make short work ,a thi Weshdtis i o.uur'y sedmwhs
' of it. -Have ye a praty in your pocktLhey viited this ome monts
y Peteri" ut, that American manufacturers of'tin
'"I have," said,'Peter., plate could not compete-with them with
"'Then'breathe on it and, hold it to her a less duty than fonr cents, was alto
nose and slo'll, follow ye like a dog," gether false. According tp this Manu-
s the which Peter did, and after an hour /acturer the total labor cost of making
of go"d work thoy arrived-and knocked tin plates in this country will be w- fol-
at the Widow O'Rourke's door. !ows:
"Who's 'knockin' there?' said a sleepy Cents
y voice., .Iper lb.
S"Itrs I,, Pete Donnel-y and a friud. 1Making steel sheets ready, for tinning
w ill ................... ".................... 3
with a prisint of a pig fer ye, Mrs Labor in tinning miU....................... 38L
P *'Rourkte." --
3 O R u k ." >TotalI l-,bet cost. ........... ........ '-.
S-"This is no time of night coming' to an .................
honest widdy's house; but I know ye for Now, then, let us see what Senator
'a purn man, Pete-Donnelly, and I'll opp Aldrich's 70,000 laborers will get for
.the door, if,ye'H bide a minutes, till I making 800.u00,000 pounds of tin plrtl,
throw o ra bit of me clothes." UTLtal labur coot of makings mO%, i,
A few minutes ihiter the door was p,,und. of tin platen sa I.;0 cents
Opened by MrI O'Rourke, who, light in pc-r puunud........ ....... .. ...... .. t;00,000
hand, asked Peter and hid friend in, but lhiyde this among 70.0lhl woorkmen.
when she noticed thea white garment and each wan gets early wages of $191.30
and gh.stly face of the ghost she threw T hisis certainly very low wages for
upher hands, droppingg the light ind] skilled labor. Perhaps, however, the
shrieked. -What divil of a glhost is this Rhode Island senator will enter the pro-
wid ye, Pete DonnelIy?".-to which Peter test that lie meant to inchl,do the iron
replied in S:,tlfng tones:. miners and pig iron workmlen in his
"Surt. be calm; Mrs. O'Rourke, it's estimate. Well, be it so:' Even with
only Tim Sullivan's ghost.., Ye must r,- this correction made, the senator will
mimber Tun-'tis but: a Ishort time we e, sento w... iirlu tM
mimer im-'irs ut~ shrt imewehardly get -,American wages" for hist
waked.him,.amdd6oyou notcall tomoind work en.
that before lie quit ye that aveuin' hi Th fu rs en y it ae
'prom-i,4ed you01l big,, fat sow"_ Tile. figures sent by United States
p did'mid uthatid, Mrs. 0ow- ur-- e; Labor Commissioner Carroll D Wright
d dwas surprised "that- ie should to SenatorCarlisle during the tariff de-
think of lasvun' thised rhd and for uttin bate last september wil fi urni.lh us with
thinkof~lvin'thiswrld-and ,)r Itth' correct statement of tho labor cost of
a poor wrddy-moro, by this token, that the steel o-illets with which the till plato
Widdy Shllivan has had the'loan o~f m mill begis. The estimate ot Mr. Wright
saucepan now five ti mei for'to fry sau- CD,
sages, whenever her company lha stayed Lwas for muaking oUe ton of steel rails; I
.t ..tay" I and we shall not err by taking his fig-
Then said the ghost,"Mrs. O'Rourke, ures down to the point where the billets
'mplaiedtofoidyeintis noi d f..r are to, b turned into rails. Thetotal
lve come all the wa yfromt purgatory tio rdirectlabor cost in a ton of steel billets
redame me promise, and :here's the sow, including the ore, colce, limestone, ere.
ad good luck to ye, Mrs. O'Rourke." was reported by Mr. Wright to be $9.10
At this moment the sow walked in the Asthere is a waste of about 6 per cent. P
ot thimo e th swn converting billets into sheets for tin-
open -doo r ; "I. I I-0
ning the labor cost of making 134 pounds
Where dSiv ye'sgot tid sow, ghioit o !f bi.ets must beadde This, together
T i uliann t ,ll se xaid M rs. O 'Rour kc w ith a slig ht additi on fr the labor cost 0

.:"Then I'll not take the pig,, add nc~w ofcauj' h he n inn
look,at her, there's a squint in he-r eve-, mill, I)ring3 the total labor cost of tin
and I'lh vve -none ofit, and I~lo u'tloik e plate up to 2.17 cents a pou ud W ith a
the ooks of ye, either, ghost ot Timn..u total prod uction of a.0O,00,000 pounds,
livan." .. Senator Ahlrich's 70,0:)0J muen wvouhl then
"fit lave the pig wid ye, M r.. get 7,6."000, or $48 a yeaz for each
'O'Rourke, and I'm quit 'of m e 'prom ; e,. m a1u. Tbis is not hal o w hat work:-
So now, farewell, and ril be off." receie11' Ethe n collej minors getpatioi
'"Not so, begorrah. Take ..our ,hvn elc v:* oi "nesgtmc
9f a 'pig 'a nd yourself w i'd her. l'il .- ,r, rJ('
y o u ir l p n r y at o r y b e f o )r e l t a ] o v. :.,j \ I a l'i -i n ,l ; i i ,-t lf c oe t t o l *th -n .,n a? i ,:
eyed ,igu in me house"." i r'>"- t ; lta o-to li-u .iii.r
"Arey,..i, womann of your \v,,r.l. :-". ot Suii"" l.'J'."1 pIundL or Mc-Kiiley tiu u
O'R,.,uliii.?" phite.i ..\0or~t 9/7 percent. ,ot tln.e weight o
"I am that, Mr1. G-host." o1" tin pl:tt, I s:)teel, the other 3 p,-r cent. e
....hren coeaogwi F r beingl^ tin Steel bilk-ts are worth now b
O'Ronrke,"' md, taking her by th,- w.;iit, f'^t~vet-.'s dollars per ton of 3,240 ii
tim- ghost of Tim Sullivan f,-\v ,..**t of Ipoun"l5, but from this we must deduct f,
the window,, bearing the shrie;;iu-- .">r'itlltlt" t ..0 hc ~ led
of Mrs."O'Rourke with. him.--Sleg iu been]: "i'-1'"'le1 thus" leaving a cost of Ia
Argonaut. !?IG.9o~ per ton. This would be .7544 ol

one cent per l,.,i iud, and theref..:re 7;- "'
The First lElectalc Victim. Q00,00 pounds, exclusive of the labor, P
rhe first death in the world, b,.. rr a! would cost $5,854,000 Tin costs 20.73 p
we knowy from artificially c(. i.tod 'cents a poutid, aud 24,000,000 pounds th
electricity was that of Professor ('w,_.h- will cost ..980,000. th
man, of. St. Peterk. *:**'. He de\0 -,.I "lie nannfacturer already quoted al-
wInat wa .;5,rJ;ctic!,l';. Uhe iia't Ii tilni:. lowsv.t -I'.48 per ton for acid, fuel, waste w
rod ;1id VN.-!- ?rided by it. He raii I.u and incidlental expenses in the bieet h
ir..n tofihe-t--p of his house in, Irc:..nt mill. This would give a total cost of ea
lightning rod manner and waited tor a 4,3,22,000 on the. amount of sheets re ft
thui,d,-r storm. It came. There w%'t a quired. I, the tinning mill, too, he ;i n
teITmfiC_ flash of lightning. Tlh, pro- lows $10.75 per ton for acid, patlm oil, gI
febsor'! ;;p,-,liaince worked well, ',nd lie bran, boxes and incidentals, making atn
was fuund dsad by, the side of it.-Bos additional expense of $3,840,000 Yr
ton Tralusl'pt.: This puts us, then, in a po-.irion to
.- :- .estimate the total yearly cost of the
leie Krew Ho1w to Punetu'-o. McKinley tin plate industry to" "t-he P
Qllizz7ee- NNhy do 'you call tha t quaurk country, and to compare the cost of an Co:
h,[. D,'Dr. Period?. equivalent amount of foreign plates Va.
Shar;ki.t--,cts he- has in,,de Eo without the duty. dr
maL' I c ;- I) a 1`1131 stoF. -- j i L ,'.%





i '

introduced Thee d .l'iefnce.-s make coil
a slig h t v a ii ia tr> i 't- i r.-. lt i .ea h e
by the inanufacture-r, lii- e timiate na\
ing been made several months iago, au
prices having varied somewhat.
The concliisiu:i of the who-leia mtter i
that if the McKinley "inFant" buppli.
the entire home market, it will cost hli
country from ,10000.000 to 12,0,00,0o1
a year.

A Combination to Put Up Pricei---McKil
ley's Ilelping I nlnnl.
We have a brand new McI~iile.
trust, a tr'lMt of the ,,,hip manlmfactiu
ers. McKinley got in the \work of hi
fine protective hand last fall in the du
ties on whips; and now the uuunnfactur
ers of whips have combined to eiajo:
McKinleyi.tm. A very natural thiug nt
do; for shrewd business men Idu not en
gage in manufacturing industries fo
the good of the dear country, but to fil
their own pockets
The whipmakers do not understa~u
what protection means if it does no
mean higher prices. They know of u,
other way to realize what AlajorMcKin
ley calls thl "beaeficences" of protect
tion than through higher prices. Henci
it is announced that whips are alread%
higher now than ever before, and one o
the monopolists adds. "with a chance o
r rise in price as the stock grows scarce.'
This enterYrising infant trust has pro
vided, moreover, that stocks shall "riL
sc%-.e." The trust-got control of the
rattan market and shut of the smaller
whip concerns from their supply of thi:
indispensable material. Without rattan
whips cannot be made; and with th(
smaller whip factories closed up and
their workmen out of employment,
where does Iabr come in for its portion
of the blessings which were to follow
McKinley's increase duties on whips'
Labor.simlply gets left once more, and a,
usual a grasping monopoly pockets t1-
tariff plums.
The WNhip trust is a McKinley trust
Under the old tariff whips covered with
leather were taxed in a general basek'
clause" at 30 per cent.; but this "basket
cloftse" of the leather schedule was
pushed up by McKinley to 3.5) per cent.
Most whips, however, are covered with
flax, and here McKinley got in more of
his "basket chlUse" work, by which
whips of this kind were made dutiable
at 50 per cent., in place of the old duty
of 40 per cent.
The McKinleyites have no right to
condemn the Whip trust This trust,
like all the tariff trusts, is si-mply a
means by which to harvest the tariff
plums. The purpose of a protective
tariff is to enable protected interests to
charge higher prices for their guds,
since this is the only possible way in
which protection can protect. But a
trust seeks to bring about precisely the
same rei'mlt
The trusts themselves understand per-
fectly .that they are working to accom-
plish. by combination, exactly the same
thing that protection aims at by so
called legal methods. President Have-
meyer, of the sugar trust, blurted out
this kinship between protection and
trusts last year when certain high tariff
organs were assailing that great mo-
nopoly. Here are the frank and honest
words of the sugar king.
"Tile great cry or one ol the great
parties is for protection--hat is, they
cry for it loudly during campaigns. But
wlien we proceed to give ourselves some
protection It howl is raised. They de-
mand protection for the industries.
When an industry protects itself it is
said that it is illegal."

Progress Notwithstanding Protectiou.
That our country is making enormous
progress in nearly all lines of industry
no one doubts. As to the causes of this
progress there is a radical difference of
opinion. The protectionists hasten to
;l~aim it as the natur'al a:i'1 inevitable re-
sult of their policy of" protection to
AmeriIcau industry--not seeing that such
claim does little honor to American
nttrprisej aud Amierican inventiveness,
nd overlookseutirely our vast. resources,
v'hieh are not equaled by those of any
theirr country ou earth.
We make progress, but it is as Edward
&tkLinsou expresses it, A strong man cau
:u aIt hough'he? i:i;->a pebble i u his shoe.
Supp,,.e some Rip Va;n Winkle of the
kidld.1 Ages-;:, time when steam was
iakuowu-.!,o'illd iluW. walke up On board
if one of ouir iiaguiiiiee.nt ocean" steam-
rs. He se-es the .**b-ores rapidly receding
behindd him, although thie vessel is steam-
ng directly in the teeth of the wind. The
act puzzles our Rip Vau Winkle. He
tas never seen a ship wovi ng. directly
gaiust the wind, and yet he haa never
see a wessel propelled by any other than
rind power. Hence lie is sure that wind
lower i>; still the only power that can

ropel a ship, although ho must admi;
hat the ship is steering straight against
.he wind.
In his inex-perience of the great ridess
vhich modern enterprise and invention
ave mnade he overlooks the throbbing
mgiue which is forcing the vast bulk
forward and persists in his antiquated
otion that in the same way the wind"ia
getting An its work.
Thus with the Rip Van Winkles of
rotection. They are sure that only the
rind of protection can propel the ship
f state. They forget the mighty motive
ower-our broad acres of wheat and
orn, our rich mines and forests, our in-
antivenes and enterprise which are
riving the ship of state to its port,
The protectionists are a curious folk.
Good Natured Advertising.
The merchant or business- man in any
nio who desires to reach the public, and
rofit in doi-ugr so, should givehis an,&
ouncoments and invitaions a genial,
'anh aid good natured cast. The ad-
ertisement thait boars on its surface the
div'atwni of at disordered liver does not
tract. It repeLs, and instead of doing
e writer good, it injures him and
Aves people elsewhere. The mbrcliant
-110 sirdles -through his announcime:ts
;d over his counter makes fricnL and
,ney. "We go tids way but once,"
iid ptople turn aside and pay good
oncy to meet ai warm hand clasp and a

Keep Boforo the Public.
're a certain extent general adverb zis-
g cnrutzs, a v.I,;:it. [t innounces ioa8.
,.:.:r and fat::r:.:r.'izea the public with-
1 'ot;-'s. (R-n',.ral a'-lvertising is of as
:.t vAtlIu to tIL advertiser ia keeping
,. :Llil..h, l' i t;,:h, before tho public
in ii:irodluct:i a1 u *-v one. The most
. .,.:-,',.l baiin -3 1,1 ..- realize this, and
v uvv. r lut fhaki lmu;c forget their ex.
.u111x. T ofie ( r,;,-.tr.J. aK-irti,,u that
I L'. : ... ;I.:.., -... : r.-..A iht pr dJ to
CS L ..f l ..-. ,: as l. -t l by thn
"'CL nIIT'r t'ccrgorj (1f r .ulls.-JothnAl I


The News is the Official
, Oran Of the Board of
County Commissioners
ah.d COunty So01ool


"AnXmiark in this space tW .
Strans that your subscription
to- the Nmws abs expired and
*tat the editor would be glad.
tk have you review

091. UGUST. 1891.

Su. Mo. Tu. We. Th. Fr. Sa.

1 -10 11 12 13 14 15
'1 T7 T8 0 1 2

2-3 -2425 2627 8 29

I I -] !I

Hernando0 Carriage Sh^

Nichols & McCoy,
Will do you a good job evgerytime.
W Call and see tate'"" -
Broobsville', .Fla'.4 _


__~la~ __


*.. -.+ .'.-.*"

drble Co.l,
o f .. :
'; _.

Fencing. :-
Fla ;;
CIllc, Fla. ,' :

EST ard s', ..:.
3 selvage.- .

C h -i ;.11 : 1 ... .
i~~~~~l~' .. i -r -l:r


, R--. S .. -:
.' !f i' V ,. -. _*' *
',. ." *

,, 1 ., :ieq r. : A *' -* *' "

i *'.. '&* ^ .
L E :' ....f .

The New York Ledger is the bright-
est and most progressive literary
weekly published. Its latest.; "The
chautauquans," began Juliy 25th will
add thousands to already immense
number of readers.
Good Buggy Whips. 25c aud 75c at.
lIon. A. S. Mason was in town for a
few minutes last Monday.
Trunk, Valisesand S.atchells at lBur-

Masters Victor Lanier and 1Roy
Rhodes paid the News a very pleas-
ant. visit last W~rednesday afternoon.
Victor is at home on a short visit.
He returns to Ocala next Monday.
Look out for a new line of goodslor
the ladles at Burritt's.
A nice line of Sateen, Domet\ and
Lauudried Shirts Burritt's.
The bang of the workmans hammer
the rattle of shingles and the ring of
the masons trowel have become pleas-
ant and familiar sounds around
Suspenders, Drawers. U,.ershirts
and Sox, cheap at, Burritt's.
Mr J. A. Jenningsand' family got.
back from aWsliort, sojourn on the Gulf
last Wednesday.
L'tuis, Shailis, Muslhis anid Sai.-
Illht'8 ;it ('t0, %S..

it' 3011 'un lil'tIhe very tn.,t wood
o) '1ll Ikiljtd- cut to silit and dclivw:ilcd
promptly call on (J iW Rice .r iei.ic
p',ur order with P W Terry:.
The Star ot Citrus county has
moved from Mannfeld to Inverness.
Brother Niles is bound to keep up
with the bInd no ntatt er how long
the procession is.
Just received some beautiful Dress
waists and Boy. waists at Burritt's.
If you want the latest and most re-
liable news take the NEws it always
keeps up with the times.
J. A. Armistead Jr., of Bat-Low iW
visiting his old Brooksville friends
,this week.
1V. S. Jordan has just received and
is receiving a lot of new Furnit.ure
such as Beds, Bureaus, Tables. Chairs.
Washstands, safes, Bed-Springs, Malt-
reses, Bahb% Carriages Swiixgs and Cra-
dles, Velocipedees and Hammocks.
Ile is also agent for the Jacksonville
Marble Co.. and is prpared to show
designs and to'take orders for Tomb
Stones, Wire Gtuards and ornaineutial
Wire Fencing. Now is your time, Go
call and see him.
A first class dres-,sing coamb for 10c
Metalic Hair brush .'5c. Tooth Brush-
es L and 10c. at Burritt.
Misses Bes;sie Wil-on and Daisi3
Kuathley retiurued from their viti lo
Bartow last. Wednesday.
Tuikish Bath Toilet Suap for 5c at,
Bu rritt's.,
Mr. John lRamsa'ur baggage maisrer
on the Fl,rida Southern is one of the
cleverest boys in the state but thl
boiys wont lftt him sleep in his bjig
arin chair.
Ladies aud Gents Furnishing gllod
at TJ Cook,
Judge. ,Jtniiiigs \\^_li. p to In\f't~-
heSS last Silturday ton legal Ibnsiiirss.
.Alpaca oi-at,- Molaair coats ;in,]
vc-.ts andu a full line ntf suits anl lpants
at Bnrritts chealp.
Tht:, ve-ry best CLnvehlops made ;Ut
Buirrit t',, 5"c a p~a-ka~ge.
[i s'*sr.; 1'Jhotle. and Onpeal Pet Ilrrl"
fr ,,i t, t h e' ir t r ip to N -w Y ,_r k l ais t
W >\-<(lii ",t!:i\' ;li,'l n-l,,rt vely h'I .
\,?'0.illi.r. :t little indlispu.sition liin .1
\','I.. [idral-.lll, ;tlilllc' oil thr w~h,,l-
Ir. I. \V. I~q'k wetnt, llp to O)cilti
Mi.xs Millie,,*nnll'.~t'r of C'alit Car-
It li~ > ; n el n -i.- f M. rI-< .). M "1;!\l.,r
hrtt l',! hrr lni,.die inl Ghtiili>s'il!>. 1,- r
T i ;il,, :,l3 .ill'te l' : ^*l \_ \ !, .-l- .;i-l< i "+ "; *'
ill!ih-iii W~li,'i .r- h \\'tlr w n :1 ]li -," +,r i :-
miirings l'riel_,_ls i;; tok,',t il!,'. "-

Mr \\V. M 3.r~;i<,r-,',ii \\;1.4 L-u,,f.':i.,l
,fl ow ll 1, t11o ;X l"','i,_, it t el .1iat l:, 111,--
i'l D F ire l;t t 'i itd..iAv ,r ni ll. th-, 1 i'.-W
iny: i]s.i~ndiclic i.i;j-\Avrail sli'it! !,ii^

W c I n i; L L I V.- I hl :- n o 1 1 4 n. h v t l

Tin-e b ll at U c'niraii Tlii-'.."Y'
w I.; a delig i't il ai ; liir. t d i I t. ,I
lhost of he t Ol oi Irasl l~l tH end'; li"ce
\\a l;n ,,. a .dv ninl m'"joy d it ill tik.-
Tull l tht M r'Nevitrt i6 ;1hi inol
liotess and e otulinlg Callr ciloM AO i..'
hesr roof tlati does not feel the benktil
ofr h.r pe.xene. niecentral i-is;gaiil
like it weali-I nde oll ipt" ca jn noi tlead-r
heiagremout, the t Mecca of lthe young,
Caipt. Turle.- Ila-; had the old Garri-
loni...itie moved and ptted tip withl
nice new doors and window's and
added u n~ew kitchen and front pimi/.^
mlkiang quite a comfora!;lIe house onf

Mr..lBurrittihat' had a foede built

'Mehil.e ning over Tom Ctod's- Main
Street entrance ad-satireaitl to the
coaifort of hlisi and f store.
Oxvingfo Ole lat,(.-jtour at, which we
recei'vin'(6u1. paper inw -are hcouspelled
.t-u omit. t~he ijnsfKe sheeae this week.
FI. or .vorjnfty.KWUar.
ijRS. NVrNSiWi's -SomkWGO SvTIP b*9sbeei
5Idiff over.f.'Ey yers bynitiahbns otfonthers fo
betwr ceiildren While tetapwith perfect sul
ains It' sqWoth.s-h h ne gofteonso the gum,
street 'titrance ad e wi l 0c, andt i the be4
ov'for of hil hndt store.iere po
Owingsf to the. latEoi-ltat. whggish
reeB t'd1lur'paher".w*el Ta tle- fi o entl
.t t. t.he'i is
pwsSe htiiir s~ i ;-'/ssthV, t mkimoftier the n
tla^.a-'pl,, ..'pr ~olc .d th be-'6 kind

A d Ir'll ;.11:t:I' ( why iL was that
the people i1 .i........,\ ills ais a rule
were so ftit :titiil i..,,ked -o happy. The
an-...r ik plaini. '.,'hey hive ;i .bea-uti-
fill lu\ l ai l ii .. l_-r'ally pl-osperous,.
obe', Hie golde nii.fh: and %wait but
few things t.lhey have lnot, and in this
this v.a.\ th, are.n-u philosoiphic and
ma31 e ta e Ie rf the si .tation.

+ As a general liniment f,,r rains
and rl'iise-, -:_ir tor rheli lmlin., lame
back. deed selkd QV ,.,r uii ,'ulhr I )tI ins,
Chiarulierlair,'s 'Piri, Kali is un-
rivalled. Fr sale by S- 'Stringer,
D.ruggist,i(-ity lDrug store iBrooksville

TheChicL-ma Trilmine says "-Read-
ing Iy the liht oif Hie nmooni i, not
known in tOle United States."
The fellow that, wrote that, item had
not been to Flr'iilla or he would not
have xL,,et-ed Ilik ignorance s.so terri-
bly. We have often read hetter-s 113
moonlight arid a .ixttng friend at our
elbow sayss lit spenw many a pleazallt.
hollr I'eadin tile Youith's Compainion
by mioonlioght. -Cme to Florida yolng
uan and learn isomethilig about, the
Ullitetd Staitt-. I.,f,,re you write an -
inoie alboult niii- light.

Mr .Johl _arpenltcr, of G,,odhtnd.-
Ind, I-ays: Iriei Chanbeilahn' Colic,
Cholera ni, lliarioaa Remedy. for
diar'lhta ,ail ,,.eiere cramps. and
pain iin the tc.-imach and hiwil,, with
the ietbst Iviiiut-. In tlie worst cases I
inev.r hadt, li, -i,- moor. thian tile third
dose t,, it >tl d cAdre. IlIInio

Alliance Department.'

A. R. BRNS. "'vitor.

<7 ,,, ,1 ','/ t)fi,',f'{;*...
L. L. Poi .K. I'r,.ii 1,.rt, North Carolina.
Ii1.- CLOVEI. Vi,',..-P1 -4,i:,IInt. Ka;nsas.
J. 11. T i .Ei:.;. f.i.'r,'t-r.. 'Teo ".4iai.
AV. TI. Ia 'K;.\N., T iua ...T. N i.. IoIi,'i.
IfJ. 1 L. \\I Lt .;"S.-, L,.' tli..'r. K ansaS.
]'.'.rt i, it ',, 1r <_ ',i n ii i ll''#'t.
(l. W. M.C-UNE \\ashiinton rD. -'.
.A. W\VAPDELL, Siltll Dakota.
J. I. TILLM.N, Trlliessee.
JillU :ri, I'l (/ ,,/i ,,,i;n '.
-R. 4-'. PPT'Y f, ( ']iIirlili. Mississippi.
IS.AAC M(t'RA.L-KE- A'ali"il%
E. E. (_)IA., Ml i:ian.
S$n ,.'" Q(t'i, .* ,'**..
IR. F1 ".OEI!, Presitent. Suwaiie.
I). AV. .D\ -. Vhe-Preitlent, Lake.
.A1.P. -ISKIN. Seec1etaruY. MarJoli.
C. S. YOUNO, Treasurer. Cifrw_ .
C. B. COLLIN., Le:('ilrer, M.arhift.
W. S. M.I'TIN. Chaplain. Sanf P;osa.
('o,,,,i/ Oi 0i7, ,,..
C. T. ROGERS, Preident, Broolsville.
J. I. HEDICK, Vice-Pr-et'i;dent, Add.
,. N. PI(oO'rT. Secretary, Broulksville
E. KES--Y, Tteinuier,
M. R,. luCN,-. Lt c :tul'er, '"
.'(~ ~ ,.,i/"' Ciii #iii ie,
-M. R. hall n'C ia lliii Br,_,4;-ville.
]%t. 1,. ltiN.. '
J. 11. MA ., Arid.
.1 M. -. DICK. AWdl.
.,It, Lminlay.
V. ALLIUIi-ON r Pr.sir1tIIt.
Il. B.- BILLlNWsLEA, .eertary.

MI. R2. ]Itr:N.Iqx', rsidei. d.
F.ANK E. SAXON, Sec'retary..
/1L, : I,.. -
T. C. WHITMAN, rT.lent.
P. C. DEI AN. I't:.. I lVy.
.'";"in'i L ,,',,.
J C-' Clifi,. Prsitient.
S \V llAViiti.LE, Secretary.

JNO E IlARVILLE Secret-alry. -

Ii C Tt, ']EIM, President.
C B~ TEM"PLESeeietar\'.

J J BOLLER, Presidet.
f G WViITESELL Seceretary
First Fri-iay after third Thnrsday
in Febnir', May, Augjust, and Novem-
ber at. such places as- the members
shall de,,igniate. Next. meeting at.
Hunter's 1'il oil A guist. 21st.. .
Alliance S'tore:--A N+r CIELF, Mana-
ger, Brooksville, Fla. .

tB l'i{.Elti'ti tl oII !' g.
A\ n ii nll ih~c'lt... reatlyto :terve a liituited i.lnumber of'
wiales. bri.ighaul Youfig is in iON prime
t years n; d, withoutu, fault or blemish
fourtee li andss hiigh, weight, fallout,
xO1 )111,111ldS, in Color, black, hair short.
slick auld very tle,. In disposioion ex-
ceedingly kindsland gentle. Farmers
and -,tok-Il 1 n11 rai.P, y I.itr own t uiles.
F ee, o.11 ..' 1.1
A p ,pl. ill ptrso or ltt, lter, ti o neli rt-_l,
GEe. T. MA.S.IIALL. I',,,..k\ville, Flo.

Tt- ll i it." ,i 1 til t ,l l nif ,
"MIdy ,. ti.," -, ,...-r .*... tile y,.,Unlg n.'.n,
"as We *r .L -.,;.,i:'u' I I married, we
should ta;ke a ir pietT-al view of life and
.profit by the mi l,kes of others. For
instance, there ji tie 6ubjetitof a regu-
lar allowance every week for spending
money. you know."
"Oil, I've thuIgljt of that." she replied
"Haver you?"
"Yes, i:i1..., 1. hundreds and hun-
dreds of tinwsr.. mid lately I haven't
thought -,_f uawli ,h -.-ie."
"Eh!" "V
"Y ,.-'. Y.ir in,_.,:,!i- i s. O, i. isn't 1it,"
"Yt-S, Miftl I \>'U; t it t,,I.,i as far as pos-
Otble toward your haplpinets.'.
"Of c.:>11e. WAllI", talkedl .it over
with tuamma. andt she thinks an allow-
ance of wte dollar a week will be plenty."

"Oh. .-:-3. You cai'walk t6 the office,
you anrow. :in,,] carry yf'ur lunch,- you
know. and do you canoUSe tte whole dol-
lar for ci-'ars'a ;inu ne-.tliezs and things."
-New York Wcekly.
S Thoe .itle~ic ,'t7 i .M1iulioles.i .

Proffessio'lal Crd-.
"| ,'S. (. 'O.)i.-i..1 J. C \' DAV ST'
CO,.iL E.." 11 A.V A NT,
AT 171.,:UNEY.-AT L LA\\.
Otfice in l.slli L1uil,.lin .
iEa 'Will Iirnciielcin ti eSt~ ie Staeand Uniled
.ltate C,)tl't. .P.0. Brcoks\ijle, FlIa.
.\TT01;:""Y AT ..\LW
Offheo,,ver Bruk,!ville Stillilti1
wJ S. JLNN]NG.6,
O tll'i in B.'ink 1B uitilii
-'A V. R.\MSEY.


We have th. .
WOVEN Y ;" ;

'rdgn.,P~oultry nnu :m
Wd .ir .; .
-re-lht -.
VN WvOlK? BkN I :.- -
teel LAWN % 2 -

"'" .'1.4Arch Directory,
-0. W.SIELLERS, 'Pastor. ,
'- Preaching ever" Sunday' at 10:30 A. M.
and 7:30 P. St.
: Sunday-school every Sunday at 9:30
A M.
Prayer..mectin.eYtigf,,Wednesda3 at.
7:09Wi.M. *.
Ser! ,sin tie "Tent.
Newaarmony 2nd Sunday, at 7:30 p.

SpriX"ake 4th Sunday, at, 11:30 A.
,__.. Inall. cases standard'time is nicant.
C V WAVon, Pastor.

Office SoecnIi lhorof- Bank Bnilding.
t.-ri W ill i~letiue ih all ti,.; State Courts.
-Rl.:r> I*. ROBERT..ON,,

t.llh i lein ,11, It l N e i t'('
iM. C. RU':Sf'.LI..
v < ..


,_,ne dl,,c, ill d ,o lU .,idei it*s oth er'' "- -. ..-
g,,od qualities il is pleasant to take -HE WAS PA.&SING BY, ANb DRO.PED IN.
25 and 50 Vent. Iottles for sale by ,S --Ha'rpers Bazar.
Stringer. i (Cit Drig S otirv.i lhrooks- T r".*
ville. Fla. &le w o s'a *:
"Johntjy, is your sister at t ee?" said
the young man-at the fr hl '-.r.
During the epidemic of flux in this "Wait till I light tiigagr hold on
county last, suuer, I Ila(d hard w ork --is-your liair sandy?" ,,.; .'
cotmv lat stttllierI hy -. ] ,,replied youth
to keep a stlply of Chamber-lain's ; : y p e h yo
Have y.ou. got a ni u.18ach-h6that curls
Colic, Cholera, and Diarrhwa Remedy n'ipPat the end?" t.'r .
oni hand. People oiten canine ten or ."'N-no, I dIou't ,wei" *a. -tache at
tw elve In iles i[I the. [Iight to get ;a bot- all." --: ',_
tie of the Reniedly. I have been sel- "Hnm. Have yot.;got a.'large seal
ling patent meticine.- for the last, ten ring on the foarth.fintn',-4.f:..your left
~hand:"' 3. '
years and fn,:l that it, 11as given better "No, I aeu't.", -
&at isfaction iicase, ,f diarrhea and "Tien," eaid Jolhuu"y cohfi"Uy,%1she
ftlux," than any other medicine I have ain't at home," a, :hU.'b the door
everhIla ndled.-J11 ,Druggist, without futther to do: Washington
Gr~lcunda 1.,,llo (.,o. 1l1. Ove\r flye .. .
"t P~~ost; ',
hnindre l.lI,,ttle- f this -R. edty were : .;. )..
sold ill that illt.'dllil rll1inlg the elpideni- A Juvenile C io,-aioi .
il 'feril,. It. ras a perfect, stcces severald of, .the p pils' a certain
and wasth ,i(., ol] remed*vtIlat didCstire I-s cwwd'r" d^.ri et6Aind not to
tile w,,~rs-t e DOkzehis of 1) rsi '. I II t d" g og apy'. Tiebeie e
th're will erlily that saved their :tudyygoraph" 'it a' believed
livei. In four other, epidemi, ofI iow tthaft le)y were old eniugt.ilb'%egin the
el conlainl. thiis lhRemedy lita.., lbeeun 9sbject, and accorliugly'.i:iflled one of
equally s.,.uC-Cr'.ul. 25 and 5l i-i bottles the oldest boys to.,her' ele^'a ia spoke to
for sde 1-.% S' Strinmer, L i'uggist,' him about the neIl ee.u.'itcy or-:s t knowledge
Brooksv'ille, ,Fla. IMI, of his own all.] therer oAunBr#&,
... ^"" slius' t study "g'ograplhy till I get
A.illiog tlihe notable featuree., an- ready'7" grow',e-d the.-onngt'er.
The teacher rose quickly and seized
nuunccd forpurplieation in the Sep-. 'hin by the eollar,'intending to shake
tember of ti h, IsNorth A merica i Re-- him, when the yount rascal hastily add-
view arem" .Anecdotes of Engliskh "&Id, .'But I'a re ,<3y ,ow"--Washington
(lerg'yuei" l,.y the Ilion. _". K. Tuck- Post. .. .. .
niufJf .I'+lit,-A M inister t., G reeee, "4: ...
, "> r f- i l "- Rlal y Vp is., l.crr oriotnerit. "
P1. 1 railway e ofnshdatilOe" bCl.- Mi--. aLt. vai, perfor".. nce_ -
P. Itiiti't I. Presdet. 1 tlhe ,1- ..- -- ,-hse Japanese'Aswiast. go ahead of,
tral Pacific Railwa\y: a reply to Gold- anything Ievr' fln .nouind and lofty
%N lit Snitl'- article o -New Light.-o tAWbling. Did you s6ee that little fellow
lit Jewish -Q:tuestion" b y an author place three ladders, one on top "of the
iheo wr'ites miclnr the nalne of Isaac other, and run up alind down them with.
Bs Peh ,outelostrng his balain-0 :.
Bet I .]i ndai\.,1: 1The tury. ,,r' pushing Jinks-Yes, indeed. -Wonderful! I be-
and IlIIAllbemllarl, -,y tilhe late Ad- lieve those fellows eoullc safely go down a
m iral P,,rleti. "Dogs and their A\freq- Jactoiry fire escape.--New York Weekly.
t i _,i '" ui ii d a : T h e I d e a l l S u n d a] 3 "
,3y tle 11e\. VI. H. Eaton.; "Co-opera -T he Cyer-i"e.
liv Woanh,,, in(.h stte"bv rs. A~buntryis certaiuly"'long" on pftcao'
ie _,,t t s 1 1'. city when ict tran-ilpires that a school
Mary A. Lijint,,y lind "'lllt'yti andd -ma'am, tucked aay id a desolate corner
tile United d",talest." b% thte lo,_n. ,red- ,of North Dakota, receives the following
erick 1o:pl 1-,N. hlie .11in.i.ter to 1ayIti, essay from a barefooted, blushing youth
r'ih re iit i s .4swith a calico shirt and one suspender: .
Shz-e are- .'but ;I .irr of the contents I "I CYCLONES.
al1n,.il.111,:t.d. 11.l1l a tlillig Othler features A cy is.Iae, is, whirligig made out of wind.
will b,. a .1 i-.,.'s.,,iol Of" question is They'ro very destruetiblo and come from Aladt.
toby. They're made by, the Canucks and sent
ninei' ln,:_.ll- i~urali'lh': Ito Ntlich 1)r. down here case we licked eminhe-evolu-
W ill. A I inilllii.,lldil. '. E. N Cat'. en- tion war. I think ....<'.tiiuc'.-,isamean, under-
II T. l I ). (T. l ',llhl- ;llil l1r)1-. rus Our'folks has had lots of trouble, Yousee,
Edli~i'.vl:ill ,:,ilril'itlll". my maw is a wid0"r. We lost paw in a cy-"
Sclone. One of Uthe0a here CanucT. cyclones'
-comes along, aid the last we see of pawv he was
1 thra.shin round ia the air bout a hundred
1l;:<)ii.-.ILi- l.\tIA U.1-t q I;91, feet above g'oumo N vith a chiken coop in one
ARhand and a sabwuck hia the other. Maw said
Ml;. l)eIlnei:--;lll \ll tell why we atedn't worry, cause paw could stand a
wte h;ive l<, I'tlli tlh, ri.;k of lIro:lking, harder, blow en..that. She said he'd comei
back-butl he didn't. Tihen maw got an idea
'WI. lh'11i-. ,%, I. ail t of[c -l1)111 OWS that pawgot carried way a purpose, an she
o\or I i,1 ,u,...P ,ill tI, 'lutrcnl or says she hain't'goin to foel bad till she finds
{:,,'. I. ; i, i',lP, :;11:'1 out whether sh 's-a real widder or only agrais
bidder. .
'i r-'li.. i rThat's mbowayo maw feels, an that's why I
.'> \:Y.' ton tlikoeyclo~iis. :.
Ouri 'is dead setfa0m cm.
.,,- 1 ',.i ;'!,i..v, r !i ,-. kind -- etroic Free Press.
'I.'-'," ',, ;,:.ll 1- ., 11 he alVe I Urttit Sponge. Custard.
-hil i i',.'.il.', '. ',,r ltrler ,li,_ ,,le l >.T A very fine pudding is produced by
" ii .'l ; 's i ;: :!ii ,, 1'.I ,I"i li liell!e, slicigaspougiecake (onea few days old vi
, , : -e ,o c' *-.,) tl -iuly Inttering-each piece, and also
,, thinly co-.eringl he sanie with raspberry
.. i. .. .. ..' 1 l'j n, thpnk L 1.tiiv._ thlw slices in a deep dish
Ii,, ; ;. .,' ,,,,-,.h.i 1.' :il t ih, ;.,iie about two avera deep,, aa l poilrin7 rich
IV1 r'ii I" ","l ,' 1\ I ": \v, li-il, custard ovi them ;inil baking. OJ .aigu
, ""' "" ":marinnndae or rad carran 't jelly imai be
subs.,itUited for tfh rAsp'berry jam.
l r,_.,*ill>, .,,, n.11 ,. i ,li.t.I:.,,. l ,'.. <~ li~ Pihleapple Iunl h. ..
ir,_t 'i:. .ill ',,;i:.' ,. ,' inI,, llhl :1 wh.3le It Boil together one liouald of sugar,,one
1,d1itLi1in !, .....,tliI -#; % \\ e -;i; !i:.re(I quart of water and i' chlpping of o!.an;.e
il t t.,1, i i I,_o1 t, See rind for fifteen iinn tes. Strain, and when
cold add the juide of one orange, one grated
it Wv,'cl. ath] t -'i..J..i'f We'e -.ite and pineapple; one pint of cracked ice and suf-
i.Vi'ilcre %%le.:,' ill- li6/.-a ,'.Ir canell ;fient water to make it of a palatable
I It. sweetness. The__ pineapple, after it has-
\ ,. i.,'ohin uver since beensoaking and.standing for onehour,
-i- may be, if desired, strained out.
that tile counil would pas, an ordi-
i,.,ce keeping ,ir oll' o', (tiltOf iollr way Household Hints. ,
and weCiill, s.e ,h\ the% do1l't.. Thel ingent odor of pennyroyal is said
'.. ,' ,, to be ve y disagreeable to ants. if. the
N%-e can't see any mlore reason Why herbs cannot be obtained get the oil of-pen
our c,\ .-lh,,iitl have >lhe right to run nyroyal and use arou~ud the places infested
1 Ie,. st rceet.s, g;-,1 er oIut eii,, hbor.s ft'riit .by these pests.. '
nd foWCl'S ;ind i ear dr-.n'l Iheir h'ltees H"tundred-po~und-flour sackamay be made
aud.sht'ul~er, than <'ld !:.lt~t \Vilker'svery useftl hy the economical, housewife.
hor.-:e.-,, Ilir,,', id.. t ec,,;., Mar~shail"- Teand put hUlout to bleach Until theb dapndwtlettersCd waehave
goats tor:,;*.ix,,n's t.tog. Th'e council dlaappearud. They make good bread cloths/
eouipel;; t nese genthem en io keep and dishb towels. '. '+
t lieir stothk ,ot ',tf thle st reel.t ,ind -we 'Patient ribbing with chloroform will re
lth i rn i- K~,I... r .l~t,| t tol- ni.'!Til.-n k,1 L- ,in fillr 'm ove p aint from black silk "

Preaching every Sunday morning
10:30 and 7:45.
Prayer-Meeting every Thursday
fight at 7:45.
Sunday School, 9:30 A M.

1L.C. 11'.
W W Lor ing Camp No 13. U. C. V1s.
meets First and Third Friday in each
month at 8:00 p m .sun time at their
camp in BrooksviLle.
All old confederate soldiers are al-
.-vhays welcome. M. R. BurNs,
.FRD L. ROBERTSON, Commander.

.. V. &A. 31.
, "Hernando Lodge, No 96, F & A. M
i, meets every Satturday night on or be-
fore the~ull moon in each month. "

Ofice in RP.sel1 's Bookstore.
A<1.1 P U., Hernando Co



0 0 PEAR(CE.
-W-II ,-eleet or locate landl in tlie cotunties
ofilernandoo, Pasco, itnisaud illiisboto
Terns reaisolnaIle.

OCAL.A, t::;.ry nloek.[t'ooni5.)FL.
Chenmical Analysis of Soils, Kaolin
a:nId Phospha-.te Lands.

:., = .'... 'A "'Psahn" of Bisines-s.
w "T ll iIn1 not in mournful Lmnuth.'n1s"
.';. +'" Adverl i-iglg doesn't pay,
r.. ,': '.. For Olw. ian's uon compos mends
Wh '. Who would such absurd thia,.s say
:" "Life is really Lifo 6I earnest!"
k : ".*:' And the man who hopes to rise
V.. :, To enihience in any calling
Must. .. Must expect to advertise.
*fwr -.. Uf-n thie world's broad field of battle.
i?'.:,.-:. "-"^^.raiS_ PconfMct of reo ifei"
A' dvertising is the magnet
t .Ofch .iaeyieenta in the driflle
"" ,1 [ires of rich men all ,remid us,
"" "We caa mako our own sublime,"
And by liberal advertising
T'To the highest summit climb.
',* l..er u%, then, be Upv and doing."
.. In this sheet yotir "adfl" Insert;
'SO:; .. U1 achieving, UllpnBuing,"
Business thea wilU be alert.

',!i,; ., ., '. -Ed uuftlf
X- ! yD. A-child's gold pin.
'"' Mr..,N. Chelf, manager o( the
stor"'^,-alliance Stole returned from a flying
"" -ri) to New York last. Saturday. A
',-handsome yvell s-elected stock goods
,.- will soon follow himithonie to delight
; lhe ladies and-his numerous patrons.
iJust received a new lot of snot. wind
W;'- aWterbury Watches, $4.00 each at.
,u- Burrittt..
;",-- I. St& -W, htfet, accepti-d a lpo>.i-
."';" 1 P,'.- I dIrtl1 honse in

I.-'' iKe s ilk It1its and W i{ d.Il 1r' tie.,
-. -in silik and-lateen at Burrilt's.
..,. -- \,.'' all kinds of gvds t-hat, lie keeps.
C r,,eed thi,- noticO of "the .etroit Fiv'e
," Pr awnl -i111 ir you.-"i" iscript i,,lls.
*a ',.. ]--..drlitt. i.- ildaraill i- hi., :.ovlk vvt' ry
.' da, aiNd is _roincr to gi\1. yot- good
Ki gooda-at'r,,k bolqrl tiie.. Just see
,'*Y *.t~hem.,;
.., -' -. r. A. J. Touke ls lius rite in l

'ble..-Ili- Travel, itiiirovd halklii
p -pan., If slih ' ha,; nW u already pul-
--.<. .-'haoedu-otr wife ntdt ,one. pmt it
vid: "j1iveay-.her troubl.-tti ber lookingg.
.;"^__thl, lmlit~s, 1Ca1#1reu s I1o.-
::*Sr' .... .C'.n.r. f al~ rid .tTO sn- .(. F Coo k s.
.'''^ ''i *; ,r_ .- -' -- ,- -,
yrff";p^. Vn vl<)nsmfld was, in' town
.e..l.rNy looking, as irt.sli and bright
a i 0 .lLS..^, i^ s latiuold friends.are
kJ- 6. p,, again.
I.'],nk BUrOt'i is giving away
s 1ro')^ o^'.:-B tJ't, he is, only selling at.
r*i ll-"lo^^/tnd. cbat" igTight.
_--M l.fe 1' soler d.b old the: Tamnia
111_0tffraridrs. Geo. Vaoone-
VA, N,t-40o 'lhWe Bi) Co'oper

tA e-!^^^ *c 'Le^ by hO, bril'
-e.- ..
av. ji f4 fi -6.tuner, visits
9. a 9- .tw-ic '. year. Piaiios or"

r'ew n..ptle- at. .tlij.
14 -. _2'
:.:::.''. N, ..

Advertising Aphorisms.
Too little advertising is like .planting
too little seed.
A can of printer's ink -is not to be
fooled with any more than a can of ,dy-
namite. Both are as effective anduse-
ful if I used caref llly as they are dan-
gerous and destructive if used carelessly.
Thesuccessful advertiser not only gives
particular attention to the wording of an
advertisement, but isatso just as particu-
,lar about its typographical construction
and display, so that awcasual glance tells
the story, while the "make up" and gen
eral arrangement. is pleasing ancd catchy
to the eye,
I The great secret of success in news-
paper advertising is the selection of the
proper, journals and a properly worded
and correctly displayed advertisement.
No little interest and attractiveness is
added by the judicious use of cuts. An
attractive illustration excites the curios-
ity of the reader, and he reads to satisfy
his curiosity. ,-' -
The progressive merchant of today
owes his success to advertising;, without
it one might as well take down his sign
and invite the sheriff to walk in and
close up his business. The wisest busi-
ness men and the most successful ones-
are those-who keep" their nAmes pr0mi-
.nently before the public when trade is
good as well as when it is dulL Con-
stant and continuous advertising, got up
in an attractive style, is like the coh-
.stant dripping of water upon the flinty
rock; slowly but surely an impression
is made.-Las Vegas (N. M.) Optic. -
A Homemnado ei crophllone.
A member of the Chemists' association n
of London recently described how those
who are disposed to amuse themselves in
this way can make an 'instrument which*
will render audible the footsteps of .1 fly:
The little app:ntrzi.ns consists of a box with
a sheet of straw paper stretclwd, pn its up-
per part. Two carbons, separated by a
morsel of wood and connected witlh the
two circuit wires, are fastened to it, and a
carbon pviiuil, placed crosswise between
the two. is kept in this position by a groove
made in hbe latter. A very weak battery
is then snilicient to set the instrument at
work, and when the fly walks over the
sheet of paper it produces vibrations strong
enough to react energetically on an orli-
na'ry telephone.
Phospho boric glass for micrroSeuLlt'. is a
new kind of optical gl1is, %vrlich coni:-iiis
phosphoric acid and bor,tL-c iLd, :,yd is de-
signed especially for the 'count ructions of
object glasses. According to The .Photo-
graphic News; it is asserted that by means
of third new glass, lately produced in Ger-
mauy, an object posseasing uo more than
the ordinary 1-820th piart of a millimeter
can be distinctly recognized.'.
-Woolen hosiery and underwear cost-.
ing thirty cents a pound started out 100
years ago With a protective' duty of 5
er cent. These goods have gradually
climbed up the protective ladder till
now, McKinley having put on a duty -of
over 200 per cent. When -do stockitgs
cease to need protection? Is this a de-
cent way for our stockings to celebrate
14 centmy of protection? .."
It Is True. ',..
Firat, Boardie--Here I'veivaited an hour
for boup, anil now that it has coihe there's
a roach In it. .
Second Boarder-That proves the truth
of au old maxim. -.,<

* I








Among the B= of Aaf!J MoathUM +
and the only one ouEfs3aM.Qtal lir '" -t
costs so uttle. !^Iba a e, >|.: i, a *
send yor 26 CEItt at on" to tha ,ftf. .:-" .

jqnuici rin~ft~Hw3

sworl-eks" 2- *.*g r
-I -*'''. /.... .. -'"' -' < ; :" *-*"-' :" '
+ ^ ^.. + "".- ..- ^ ,- ( '+ -'.

J, No ..,- .,* .. ,-....- ,

N.T tVV L.TCh,-L.
!,.I .. .
/- "."^ L' *** t
^~~~~ ,^ ~ .;i~ ~ o;,.:

IbJ TO -- >'.;, ; .--.",

U t .,.o~ ';; -; ,.^ '

I I H 0T 'X -~i it.r "I "'* -'".' '.

H. S UR S -.\^'a w :. i^ ,
Is.l'l.e#.',,,. ..'.4 ^ .tl ll^~l-;^," '&.

CNw VOUl lo.ot, ,,lt. WV (101n't inlCnli to (1o
it. til t. ilydoy <, i>its;In ordinance to
that effect.

Chamborlair,'.r- Eye and Skin.
A cerLaiu cere for Chronic Soro Eyes,
Tetter, Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Old
Chronic Sorts, Fever Sores, Eczema,
Itch, Prairie Scratches, Soro Nipples
and Piles. It ia cooling and soothing.
Hundreds of cases have beea cured by
it after all other treafmant bad faild
tt 4' put up in 25 and 60 ant boxes.

A cheap) varnish to protect iron from rust
can be miade by adding -,ix ounces of resin
'tooue gaillon of gasoline, auiiiby wapiugup
a small qitL'ntity of paraffine and addingto
the above the varnish will have morebody.
Soak your mackerel in sour milk, then
rinse off with clear water. They will be
much fredherthanif sQaked in water.
To sponge ladles' cloth wring a sheet
out, of cold water as dry as you are able and
theu fold your cloth smoothly into ft and
let it be av.liile. When you take the cloth
out hang it up to dry., 2 : ,'
' Turn lamp wicks down below tlie top of
the tube when not lightedl. adu you will not,
be troib.ltk with the oil runniu;r .over on--
the outside of the lamps. -' ,

tinmg or interest. Iroe simple act of .
turning the pages is aa positive an ex-
ample of expectation as is' the opening -' "''. ,+ '
of a closet if one -is in search of a coat. xfc.uth M.e,:ri^^^bran-!^
H ence an announcem ent in a regular e^uipS," llut '' J""1 "1 t lBT wL ii ",.i ltaai o.i ,
publication has an .advantage over any ILS -j >u 7 *S^ Hf^
other form ofbusiness solicitation-that Beldil S $ li m 60UPdJ
of meeting the sought for eye at a time I as.hi k NS210St& iS
that it is in a m ood for such great -ng.- ShMl VCOYO _ru
A., Ladd. M. c IO r11j11A I BIt,

l.irst, Boarder-In wbit way.
Second Boa'iier--'lh t all thin.s coine
, to him irwh ovw.it3.-D llcaal.ni Publicatioins Best,,.
No oue taklusup a regular publication
without tho expectation of finding some-

Zlait J.oe i arn-, e .
- '' '_2^:-. <^ .- ,
%. '."z ";'::,+ *.'.7.
--. p '+ .. e^:.r" '. **,e '

g:;& I M


S Manufacturers

Brooksville, -
Main Office, Jackso,.v

The hernando NEWS


in PI
at the_

ope all the.Ye r.

4F Notice for Publicalion..
JULY, 10TH.,189 1.
XI OTICE is hereby: given that
the lhlwivig-naihed settler has
file( notice of 'liis iutentioil to make
final proof in: sW-M-'ort of l' inclain
and that, sai(l proof will be- made be.'
fore .FiHANK E. SAXON, Clerk of Cir-
cuit Court at Brooks61ille, Florida, on
SEPTEMBER, 8TH. 1891, -viz:.
'* iSWOv MtOuj, Y, f .
lilioolcsville, flai.+ -
H. E. No. 141,;.2 for the Wi of N"W1 ann
Fractional SWIV Sec.- 31., T'p. 22 S of
R 'g e 1 9 E -
He naines the folio1\ing witnesses to
prove his continuous residence 'UpOnf
and cultivation.0f, said land, viz:
Moody Timmons,- Isaac Scriven R.
W. McIntosh and John C. Law, all of
Brooksville, Fla.
t ,Register. "

An Island iri Tampa Bay, '35 acres
shell hammock4 100 four year old.or-
ange trees set out on the place.
Four miles frbm St Perersburg and
Port Tampa, Fifteen,-feet of water
on two sides. Tersm reasonable.
Apply to
Brooksville, Fla.,

^Tii ioK .iWt Ir-,:I

VIC Teti- Rou
The TarLpo, lioute
"1 tliu< <'a~rd in Elt.ict .itite 1tA^91.

-SOL'T'l i BOUNDI; N 7), H T.11 t D.
l.;c.i>! Down, iead ,,
.. ail .. ix'({2
.-3 i ..".iLl5 aiI.', .. ,: ;.; : /ir .U 0 1 .< ,
.... ... 42 ,- : ;:. i? i ,-- 1 !o i.! t i- jr;i ... ...
4 t;! ';l .l );lp V t i; Il I -: : 0a+2( ;'i lop
6 uiJ',t o.\ 1: tP(;iito ;u1 10 -ic a 25l+
7 5i I 1 1bp ;t;' 4; 1 iiiit' j 9 i 0a 4 ;.-,
,30;i 845pl v ar i.Alia 34.1)
-1 1 5; 540p a." Lco'clic iv 7 40a I "'41'.,
1230p 1 I0pl ,- ar 720all15a
1451 6 p ;l i i* Anttiio 1'C L. h Ij0;i
340p 17451).r`Y'p'1i S1iii:-.) 5 1Oa 8,0041
414p 8G0)p tiulhcIrlalld 4 -3a 7 2oa
4444p 8151p, Dunedin- 4 38a t6 434
5 05p -8 231,p Clear Water 4 28a 25a
6 55p 902pSt Petrsbuirg 3 32a 405a
Gdlf coast exlpris, leaves 'Tarpoii
Springs, 7:00 a In. arrives St Petersburg
8:45-a m; returning, leave St Peters-
burg, 7:00 p m, arriving Tarpon
Springs, 8:50 p m.
,Trains stop on)y on'signal or to
leave pnssengers 0 -\ ,:
Trains Nos 9 and 10 run every alei'-
nate day-- Troins Nos 23 and 6U daily
except Sunday. ,
At Saniford-With J T & K W R'y
for TaVia es and points on S& L R'y;
witVh ,So. .h Florida Ry for all points
on thei; systeni; With St Johns river
steaame, S. '*
Gen'l Manager. Sup't.
1. W. TAYLOR, Gen Pasil Agt. Asst G P A.

1s 011E FOR A "



now Boata, BORU a t (a18000do
every Mia &ad deaerlp'_<*- ,-,
ftees from $86.00 ,p C^ g
qualtyti '
BUIlT TO OBDWtB6 :'"'-
Bu CaT Conity | ifita lEi
6BBKX OOVR OPSarefl V~IA. :.
Purchase of an a fl thbtB a:-:-I
-- m tti ___ ^ ,- ;;
fA IL.'5,_

A L -- ,
0 ~,' itu mt "

R( -3, ;


re* IoIoUssh%~ trt9Wlu fmta

M owi ti sea.

Where i s o Place ltH

Memoa, -*.cevtivIf

Hotel Coqu i n a

At Ormond.Fla.
-The fte hoted and mxot de.erable e
aoy(curtinFlrid, orfamilies aud
z:M"I"7Terms inreah f all.Ol
two oor by ran ftem Pbb"l pte
a avee.
Wbeo yo h fai g tebeof B=xe
FM fall itor adr tpaw




war swept away much of her property,
she still retained enough to serye he
wants and, with htr pension as the
widow o a President, to maintain her
large home establishment. -
At the time of her death there was
some trouble hanging over her on ac-
count of unpaid taxes, but there is every
reason to believe that it will be adjusted
as It is understood that the dE ceased lady
was not in want of money to meet all
her obligations. The' olk Place" prop,
erty was bequeathed by Mr. Polk to the
state( which holds it in .trust for the use
and benefit of the next of kin. who has
to keep it in repair and pay such taxes
as may accrue upon it,

T ho Story of the Accrdent to mne Emperor's
***-&* Knee.
Pi, August 17.-The Eclair, which
is not given to sensationalism, prints the
following story as confirmed by unques-
tioned atbthority" On the night follow-
ing the departure of the imperial yacht
Hohenzollern from England the crew
*was beaten to quarters and was surprised
to find the quarter decu brilliantly illu-
minated. An altar had been erected on
deck bearing the Old and New Testa-
ments, and the kaiser stood by wearing
a white chasuble with a crozier in his
hand and a black and white mitre on
bis head.
He read the most warlike passages
from the testaments and invited the
-rew to respond. He then preached
long sermon on the duty of sovereigns
to their people, the whole service lasting
from 11 p. m. to 2 a. m. The crew were
,hpn piped below.
At 5 a. m. the kaiser appeared on the
bridge in the uniform of a high admiral,
looking extremely haggard, and address-
ing the commander, be said: "Sir, re-
tire to your cabin, I.shall take change."
The commander replied: "'Sir, permit
me to observe that we are in a danger-
ous paaoqg-, and that it is advisable for
your majesty's safety, as well as that of
the crew, that a sailor remain in com-
The emperor replied: "Never mind:
God will inspire me."
The commander bowed and retired,
The second officer remained, and the
emperorr angrily bade him to retire; the
offer respectfully protesting.


























W1 A- =, -4.-
.y- ** wm ... -.-'



i'Muh of an Uoamsmu g obunhry. Waldt
!t:, Who,WA, LUted to theI.lwi,
^, .-;:. ,o .M.,tr, of (be W'ite Howe and Wt

.)_' Aiobeod Every Station In .Whin JBl
a P-..-li.c.. d.
Z ,.* ...'NAsvLz, August I4..-Surroand(
by .a: is few.loving. friencB apd relative
W. \" Mra. J4mes I- Polk, .relict of the 11t
- ..4P idnt 6fo the United Statei, depar
ii \-_d tua life at 7:30 o'clock this morning
ci-':;r k"ecefully and quietly, in the full po

01'%.., ,:in of her me !tal faculties.
^' > M. Polk, had been in- perfect hell
u;k ..... until Mlat '.ediesdey evening, when (
:.'; .' et-ur g.from'a short'drive she wl
!.. A .'^akeriluddenly ill, from which she ne
."Y: TaUieds Had she lived until the 4I
':.'i"" L.of September next. she would have be<
,.; .,- eighteen years beyond the allotted tin
o.'.-'.of three score and ten. The cause.
i'-, .-ter death-was sirply exhaustion resultl
,* b; ng.from old' e. The bells throughout
..-. ..e-:.ity aWre mournfully tolUng,, an
y": -0 11 a;- ki a erit ara h3a rd from t1
< maesai of p.eple, as-they gaze upon t]
.:,../*'*. ;t,^) tin.rannqdncingtlie'demise of th
^.. ho'oQfo d Uioved lady who spent h
i... year" mong the people she loved
i!-f;\:. : mipd wi respected her as one
F?^- t Xpblest of her pex. Of course,
-c.;''- yet,'ho arrangements have been decide
v o. 'pon regarding the.interment.
11 -1 ,

.Forty rear. -lpnt In the Retirement
S* *" Her Nashville Home.
1.Sarah Childress. olk was the daug
.... :. ter of Captain Joel Childress, a farn
of '. ;- Murfreesboro'% Tenn., and was bo
."'-$' September 4tb, 1803. Placed in f&
*^'t: financial eiratimstances and proud
' . fond of his children, CaptainA Childr(
sy^-, eaw to their acquiring all the adva
^' tages of education within their reach
:: and little Sarah was placed in the M
; .ravihn Iustitute at Salem, N. C wh
L.:-"'- sheremained, until her education w
complete and she had grown up il
7'.-:. .' youagwomanhood.
-'.. _.he was but 19 years old when s
^.., ;'- was married to James K. -Polk, t
-<: ceremony being held in the old f.tm
,*. i-^- homestead and being still remember
_.., -as.,one of -the grandest weddir
'-'- that kurfreesboro' bad seen,
-'" .. "Mr. 'Polk was, even then in 18
L:;... .-;Making his mark asa political lead
i-:--' auril as in the State Legislature.
4.-2---^ 18 he-was first elected to Congre
,".-:''. -;mnamaintained his position for fou
c, f:" .toeen sessions, serving on important co
:" mittees and mastering the routine
on- =.: i:afifirs,.ina spirited and vigorous ma
t:'.-.' '* r,_that riot:only .-ade his constituel
k:'- 04..ol4'o,'U srepre~entativp but so w
\'\ 1upOWtfhg~respect and counideice of t!
,,.' -.HodsO-thit, in 18,96, he was elected

'T-;. "-,< Of course-,Mis Pnk arcomoanied I
;i.;. > .( ,.. '
?^'':'-:.:"husband' to.Washington when he fIl
i ''" w t;to Couigres, and through all t
-. .,'.subsequent sessions res ided there w
,-."". okitoi,returning to their Tennessee ho
d?,., .wheD the House ws.not in season.
l,.:' "" inuence over Mr. Polk's Jife at t
j;,..-' ,'lae too much cannot be said. A b.),
-1..-i?. tiful, cultivated, winning woman, s
F.-..o) ,. b baine a general favorite in Washi:
:-i/".; ton societT, and gathered around
. *'.J"--7'--. men and women whos fame andi
: '1'-',:-'" tioni maa,i them desirable as friends
T^""*:" usefull as helps to' her husband's grey
l^ -..'-.,' in poBiltca[ importance.

i,1".-.? .'Declining re-election to Congress,.
r.a.:;". tt_olk~i-T'1839; went back to Na
.'.:"'._- .- *vil1e-where _Mrs. PoLk _found herr
.l'.. 17-... among' her old friends, and exercise
'i :'-. womnanly influence in so shaping p

" "?,; lie uff-aiirs as to bring her husband m
- 2" -' :.'-0,' prominently to thie front and -to .m:

, *.:-.;- hiaithe more available for a Presid
'-)-?, ._ tiai'nomination. And it is not say
'*;: '-.*-"';too. much to infer that her quiet
,-:&'.-" + -. winly_ influence .and .her .deep faith
|.:"'/^;'?''. .'-^r-i: husband's excellencies of, ct
.=: ::.' :., actwr made' him "hosts of friends, I
.=r!- / helpedd him on considerably .in t

,.+'t,'-_ -'-...ovement whicn,D in 1814, culmina.
"-, his becoming Pre.Aident of the Uni
"tafk.e andjiu her-graciug the position
M"t bgiitt bf..the White House, a char
:^ : A f.in' wBich she maintained a d
i .. "|idecorum which was more o
a, ' b "' .ot-si.p.. dalmnesa ty
Si'forV "yite. -* '
jfor ostentation or display.
57 r 'Of^Mislolk'7 t arance at this t
fhtr to'the W]
S ollwn -pictu
-a Iv~y.hbandsome wm
,^ ^ .X "11 8; f1,"1* ... O
er.w.l XF,0e~r ybl~ck, "and_ her. di
dnu oq pe xofi -re mi n .a onle of
Iihlii. bnnas -= She is- weli read,
'taltm .' cohnyeroation, and
`hhi, .l"' exceilefit, taste
urese '2i", ,.. ued,..-. -
do h9t.,c lgaacterizes

O-- nee ,,t _j


e.- .- -,




.:. ', ", -0. -, -t.. 5'' ^ ^ -.

there is or has been any consumptiO 'in,

giv your children S. S. S. It. wffl greatly .mulite.^T'dWiW

action of the lfngfs, and enable nature to im-

-OemumpoB !i hereditary inmy family.. *My tt h.0r ktto I had a -hacking eougb with. frenzntjW=h In.1 Jiei"Jl a'< A*i^^^

aL good Ss S. S. physiols tres *",-T "- ^' ,Z^A^i4 ^^
*'^"^ IS P11RFILY t"On withowt' SdI^ ^ ^ t
fog.i me inL *nyw.y,- I took _- ^^
,'vEGETA uLE"80.w :;
r^egan-La edmy -fleh and ,- -
hNav had B oough sln* Swvif Sped flo either stopped GO COB4....P.-. "^ i
beore it developed or owred It.". Mrs S.-4. SnRyderi Bowl* ~eK.^^ ^
.on Me =W-@0, d eamr:fts.:.1...,:, :-dllft

THE JEWELER2,__.._._ff
-* -''**" ,:- -- *, : -' *'*'"

.. ,' -' ,,* ,* . .., .

Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Silverware., Spectacles.-G.10d
-Pens, Etc., : -" :;--
W 'AII Kinds- of Repairing done in the Boot an 'ifd "
Guaranteed."" a '-4 '''- .......
..*'-" r- -'- .. '***- .:' -w '-j ft
Q-SpeciaI attentim to Orders by Mail of Work from a- Dits. ,*. o^

Fred G.B. Weihe, Ocala..l_..-

nil IiANll U ?I [N bi uii

I wish to announce that since 1865 I have endeavored to obtain and place; ik .'v
my stock of drugs, a metiielne that will effectually eradicate malarial poisons ,- ,=-
the system, that I now have the remedy in .



if you have a tired and languid feeling, I advise you to buy a bottle of-til -':":;:---
medicine at once, you will never regret your action. If you cannot obtain it fr6i" .:n ;.
your dealer send direct to me. Price, One Dollar per bottle. '*..
.... % ; -. ; .

A. P. McKEOWN, Sole Agent, .
Add, Fl "rida -".".'

The Hernando Abstractl

e. E. LAW, mlam.a .
BrooKsville, .- FloridOa, '-"-;
Complete clains of Title of Lands in Hernando Pasco and Cirrua .uie" "_-^i
fnmisbed promptly at any time and a reasonabia rat.. "A t -. -._.

giving the traveling public an approxi-
mate cost of a winter's rest in the Rivi-
era of America.
Many works have been published oii
Florida couched in t.h,=- most flowery
language. Their aim Is toarr'y out the
title of this book.
Ilie brok is hand>Jrrinir-ly illu-;raled
and bound to attract tlie ole->rving t-ef',
The front page is;,i I.aiiifuil hthoxraph
containing a picture .o4 t ie of u'tny
of the (Clyde's lar. e i--.tiin sL:tn]P'rs,
plo, -,-hing lhe o, a-an. ThI e bck of th ,
cover cortai 1i s IP ,>Pon 'ghit .o.'lne 1ou hLIe
St Jo.hng, illui-.ratin/- thl.: tru i:ial .d (,ri-a
iy along iOw river, whilo a Ct.1,-l rioer
steamer is pictiuredi gra,'.-flly elidling
cl,-se to h)ih b-iAnki.
It, Is OIe: tif Lhlw Ini1c alttil,,tiVe and
valuable guide IKI, .ks WP ever o;iw, aud
ii3 boun<:l to p[rove aViluabll an I conven-
i(ent to tile iavelinc puM cC, The b.,) k
shows that real care hias beeii taken in
compiling-lhis en.,yclop.edia of Lnifo.in,.-
tion. Writ" to A.J. Cole, No. 5 ) owling
Green, N. Y., for a copy.

Fayne' 'a r'I le.
The great Alachua county lake,
overlooked by the- thriving city of
Gainesville, has again "gone dry," thus
reclaiming 40,000 acres. The CSainfs-
ville Sun of the 9th presents the fol-
lowing interesting history of the lake,
which is alternately dry lind and ani
inland sea :
"Yesterday morning, Messrs. Me-
-Creary and Myers, of the Sun, B F.
Hampton, of the firm of Lynch &
Hampton, L. C. Lynch, of the United
States Land Office, and Dr. J. F. Mc-
KInutry, Jr., took a drive to Payne's
Prairie to look into the condition of the
great lake.
"The party left at fifteen minutes to
8 o'clock, behind a fine team from thie
stables of W. H. Davis & Co. Speed-
ing swiftly over the new cemetery rock
road, down by Oliver's Pa-.-k, we
reached the sink without any casual-
ties, L. C. Lynch driving. As soon as
the lake came in sight it could be seen
that buftvery little water yet remained.
Driving to the great rock basin, a sight
met our -astonished eyes, the like of
which few of our people perhaps have
seen. Except for a small stream known
as Prairie creek, flowing from New
nan's lake into the sink, and for the
two main basins of t he sink proper, no
water was visible as far as the eye could
reach, where four years since steamers
were plying their way. On tl:6banks
were thousands of dead flsh lying
ghastly in the morning sunlight. Dead
alligators floated on the black waters,
and the atmosphere was charged with
the smelltof putrlfying carrion. Men
and boys thronged the shores of these
pools and with gig and liue and net
raked in the floundering fish by hun-
dreds. Some fished from boats, others
stood waist deep i the slimy mud and
threw out their helpless captives as
fast as they could gig them. fhe
waters were alivw with the finny tribe
and their struggles for existence in
srch close quarters were painful to
"The following is a short history of
this famous spot, as fas as we have been
able to gather it: Capt. Ellis, of this
city, first saw the sink and Payne's
Prairie in the fall of 1833. He was then
a small boy, and says that when he rode
up that day on horseback behind his
hrotlher, lie saw a man cursing at ihe
top of his voice and hurihn sticks and
stones into the waters of the sink.
Upon getting nearer, he discovered that
the cause of all Ihis trouble was alliga-
tors. There were hundreds of them in
the water, and almost so thick you could
walk out on their backs. I he prairie
was then drv.
"*In 1868 Ilioh immense raius titled up
the sink and overflowed the ,'-airie. In
l8761 thQ pipairie broadened into a lake,
and people harl to cross on Hats and by
boats. But between 1868 and 1873 the
lake was perfectly dry, and Dr. W. H.
Bracey says he has walked many a day
across to Micanopy, dry shod. Since
1873 the prairie hias been overflowed but
three timas. The last overfow began in
1873, and for fully fift(en years this vast
body of land has remained under water.
For the past two summers, however, the
waters have been gradually lowe.lug,
and about three w-eks ago the decrease
became more rapid, until nothing is now
) leftof Alachua Lake except a few stag-
nant pools and the turbid waters of the
sink. It is estimated that over 40,000
acres of the finest grazing and agricul-
tural land in the State of Florida has
. been reclaimed.
"The question now i*', will it be possi-
ble to g'lard against overflow in the fu-
ture? A penalty should be fixed for any
alth-ipt at clamming up the subter-
ranean outlet of the sink, and. all per-
sons found guilty shoui$ be fiaed to the
extent of the law.
"It is said that 50,000 head of stock at
; one time couhl be seen on this prairie,
. aui that the land will 5iold fifty bushels
iof corn to the acre
"The sight is well worth going out to
> The Te'-m -'ctqulro.
1 The term "esquire" is still used in ad-
dressing a communication to a person
e supposed to) be a g~mtllian. We aJ!
Know the derivaition of the word and the
s significance att~achied to it in the old
c hivaliric times, when tlir "*ecuyer,"' a
t youth of gentle birth and a candidate
-for the spurs and chain of knighthood,,

F was attached to the perq,,nal service of
r- a dubbed knight, whose colors he wore,
f whose shield he bore, whose charges,
1 arms and accourtremonts were his pe-
e culiar care. To attain knightly rank, it
1 was not ofrly necessary to be "born" in
6 the Gei man sense, but to have been care-
* fully rained in all warlike and social ex-
ercisps, and to have passed through two
preparatory stages of chihvalric mstruc-
s tion-that is to say,pagehood and squire-
3 hood. By the time his term of novitiate
L had been completed he was qualified, at
a the age of 19 or 20, to fill up any vacan-
e cy that death or promotion to knight-
- hood might create among his master's
s e. quires, in which capacity ik was custo-
mary thhat he should serve for several
" years--indeed, until some conspicious
3 feat bf valor of his own, or special re-
a commendation on the part of his chief,
e brought him immediately under the no-
tice of a royal prince.
, Oddly enough there is no equivalent
e for the term among the ticular distinc-
t tious that obtain currency in any and
every Earopean country. "Esquire" ie
a purely English absurdity, neither per-
v petrated nor comprehended by any con-
L- tinental people.
i- The QQeen'd 'RegK4te.
i WASHfNGTON,Aug. 18.-Sir J. Paunce
forte, the British minister, to day com.
municated to the State Dtpartment a
telegram from the Marquis of Salisbury
in the following words: "*The Qaeen do-
sires to express her sorrow and regret at
news which has just reached this coun.
try of Mr. Lowell's death."
Sir Julian asked that. the telegram be
to laid before the Piesident, and by his di
reaction a copy was immmediately sent the
family of the deceased. The proper ao
se, knowledgemenzt wa made by the Pree
4,'_. nt '


Visits of Four" ecalled-F-ranklln
Pierce, Ulysses @. -Grnt. Chester A.
Arthur. and Benjamin Harrlson-
'Where Reelprocity Originated.
[Special Cape May Letter.]
Everybody has heard of Cape May. It
is a seaside resort for fashionable people,
and only occasionally springs into polit-
ical importance through the visit of some
distiuynished person, owing to its prx-
imity to the national capital.
Cape May haq heeu favored by the Presi-
u dents of the Uni-
.J tet] States at o4dd
;._,i' ^S --times, but it wa-
li" 4 s left for General
, -Fr Harritson to trans-
" 5-Sj form the lplaee
n' ito a general
working capital.
The flrst' of the
list of the nation's
^ .* rulers to come here
was that popular
FRANKLIN PIERCE. Democrat, Frank-
lin Pierce. Not many of the rising gen-
eration know muc' of Pierce, except that
he was a straightforward rian and had
an excellent aimi-iAstration. He came
by sea, and landed in a small-boat off the
shore. He was accompanied by some of
his Cabinet, inclu ing his Postmaster
General, Hon. Jams Campbell, father of
ex-Survey, ,r of thli Port John M. 'aomp-
bell. His visit was for rest and recre-
The recollection of tile oldest inhabi-
tant is somewhat shaky after Pierce's
visit. Some insist that Jgmes Buchanan
came down here to meet old time South-
orn friend,) and enjoy a game of draw
poker in the then famous two story
whitet e House that stood on the lawn of
the Columbia House. Others insist that
there was a gap between Pierce's visit
and the appearance of President U. S.
However that may be, it will be many
a day before such a gathering of the dis-
tinguished men of
theL time will be
seen at the Cape or
any other resort as
[ composed the party
that Grant brought
with him on a fine
afternoon late in
June of 1872 or1873
.--the exact year- is
U. S. GRANT, somewhat mixed.
There was big Bristow, of Kentucky,
fresh water Admiral Robson, the Naval
Secretary; Babcock, the private secre-
tary. Bo.3s Shepherd, who originated the
move neut that made Washington the
beautiful clty that it is; Cowan, one of
the Interior Departnient Attorneys
General, and four or five other heads of
the nation. They were guided by genial
A[I Markley, who at that time was the
legislative agent of the Camden and
Amboy and Pennsylvania Railroads at
Trenton. He watched over the party
with t he tender solicitude olf a father, and
saw that its members were given every-
thing they wanted, from a bottle of hair
restorer to a mint julep.
Chester A. Arthur crowded two day%
of pleasure into a
trip to Cape' lay.- l
He came in that
notable hulk,- tha
Talla poosaand land..
ed like Pierce in a
small boat well out
in the open sea,
and was rowed
through the surf
ashore. He wa's
quartered a t the C6 fE.STR A. ARTHUR.
Stockton Hotel, and had a quit trip. The
most exciting event was the rivalry of
two United States marshall toshow their
friends and the guests at the shore how
big they were.
Among those wiqo senn Pa their cards
to the President was Johl L. LUnsing.
better known as Colpnel La~nsiug. a hotel
proprietor here. TIg darjkey hesitated!
about taking it int, but wIteu the Presi.
dent's eyes rested upon. th'o name the
door flew opep and he called, out "John,
come in." There was a hearty shake of
the hand, and many .exclamations of
mttrpriso Upon the part of Mr. Arthur.
Back o! all this there was a most inter-
esting story. In; the years gone by
Chester A+ Arthur was a village school
teacher mn Re nssalaer eouinty, N~ew York.
Among those who attended the school
were the Lansings-boys and girls. As
the Lansings' roll call showed six child ren,
it was part of the father'S duty to provide
the teacher with :board for a part of the
school term. And Chester A. Arthur,
the future Presid~ent of the United States,
boardedd .out part of the cost of his teach.
ing with this family. Among the girls
rwas a daughter, "Frank," a tall, pretty,
budding woman. The handsome school
teacher paid court to her, but was re.

The years rolled around, and the next
' in line of the Presideptial visitors was
.* Benjamin Hnrri-
-\ son. His visits and
his doings are R
) wpart of current his-
Ja tory. Harrison did
,V not choose his sea-
, isidehome. Neither
did Mrs. Harrison.
L It was the'concep-
"S' tion of some kind
" BENJAMIN HA 0SoN. friends, and they
i are as much pleased with it as a child i(
- with a new toy. Reciprocity was born
I at Cape May Point, and a new minister
to Spainwas named there. Nrohen Blaine
came to the shore last summer, with his
reciprocity scheme in one hand and his
, resignation in the other, it was by no
- means certain which the President would
accept. He listened to the wild wavor
as they beat at his feet, and interpretcc
t that they said reciprocity. The bargain
- was signed, sealed, and delivered here
! and the appointment of General E. Burd
e Grubb as minister to Spain was the re
suit of a Sunday afternoon talk by Gen.
" eral Sewell and Blaine in favor ofM Grub
There is music and eloquence in the
waves. So the country will keep its eye
on the man at the seaside and his

Yonug Mi u ant Thfir Vaae I<.-u.
Where do the young men spend I heir
vacations ,- Thi.s is a _l-iestion which
mus.t.pr-lsent ilstsl to any observing .
peris)t w, .ho viit t ihe tppular watering
places, for the young men surely are
not there. You will see lots of girls,
young women, if vou like, and Yery
pretty onesi, too, but very few young
men. There are little airls and little
boys as thick a-i daisies in a pasture
fGeld_; there are dlign:fied matrons and
aged dames, male heads of families,
but the young men, where, oh. where
are they ? One PAlatka manaywho had
observed this peculiarity gavelit as his
belief that, a great many young men
were interested in athletics, and they
spent their vacations in making ex-
tended bicycling trips, eanc ing excur-
sions, yachting cruises, or they were
camping in the woods. HA thought
that the young men of this age did not
care to spend the generally brief vaca-
tion which they get hanging around a
summer hotel flirting with the girls,
but would prefer to be out iu the
wilds studying nature and developing
their muscle. They have nine months
in the year in which to enjoy young
ladies' society, if they want to, but
generally only two or three weeks
when they can rough it in the woods.

7 Do You Know Howlt 'eelti *
Rheumatisin. Every one. has 'beard
the word,. "How0* your molhol?' "O,
she's Well except her rheumatism.'
How carelessly the answer is given. Do
you know it feels to have,.rheumatism?
OhI it's terrible, the swelling and the
excruciating pain of ankle, knee, elt: w
and shoulder, jist as if each point was
a bundle of irritated nerves, each one
seemingly bent on giving mote Fain than
i ae other, Ltying awake all night long-
-.jg for daylight, aching to severely to
seep, applying limmeit every half hour
to temporarily relieve the agony. Pray-
ing, cursing, tuining, twisting, but no
ease, no comfort. What is it that causm
rheumatism? .Ab, there are a thotrand
causes. What is it that cureC rheum-
atism? Thank God, there is at least one
( ire. It is called B. B. B., or Botanic
1,-ood Balm.. It has cured more cases of
I rheumatisin than any other known rem-
edy. Try it. Dh) not suffer longer.
J. H. Laing, Dawson, G%., writes: "I
have suffe,'ed with rheumatism in my
La-ioulJers and general debility. Five
boltle9 B. B. B., improved my health
amd the rheumatism left me."
J. P. Davis, Atlanta, Ga (West End)
w.'tpt: ",I consider that B. B. B, has
permanently cured me of rheumatism
-.id FciaUiCa."
Jacob F. Sppncier, N-wman, Ga.,
wits: 1"B. B. B. entirely cured me of
i;iinmluntism in my sliotlde's. I used six

red The emperor then said: "You resist,
3g8 you wretched.ocreature. You trouble
the spirit of God which is in me. This
22, is the vengeance of God upon you,
er, dealing the o-fier a heavy blow on the
In cheek.
?ss, The offin.er turned crimson, but re-
ur- gained until the emp )ror seized him by
)m- the throat and tried throw him over-
or t..oard.
an- In the struggled that followed, the em-
Ecy peror fell ant broke his kne cap. The
7on sailors watched the scene paralyzed with
the fear. The occurrence was one that can-
its hot be forgotten.
irst The emperor howled with pain. His
the eyes started from their sockets and he
rit foamed at the mouth. He swore terri-
Oith bly, and in fact displayed all the symp-
Of 6nms of madness.
is- The officers, after a brief consultation,
au- 'carried him. into-the cabin, padded with
she mattresses. Nobody wa- permitted to
ng- enter except the doctor and the em-
her preVs.
sta- Men were necessary to help restrain
d him until his leg was bandaged and a
h slight jacket was put on hini. The
crisis lasted three days.

iee, The Weed Gives Tnem a M-tIna tor HFig-
sh- gring and KinHlux.
seif A pr-culiar assault occurred on July
I a 25lh, at Rockville, 4.'onn. A -society la-
ub- dy and her daughter were returning
Lore. from a neighbor's house and had en-
ake tered their own yard, xhen a man
inn- openedd the gate and rushed after them,
lug They recognized him as one of the
we- most influential citizens in the city. H(
in chased the ladies into the hall and began
gar- to Ilng and kisd them.
and' Their screams soon brought a large
lhat crowd. The man, when confronted with
tied his angry accusers, said that his actions
cited were the result of fits, to which lie was
nof occasionally subject. The mdignant
women and their friends would not ao
dig- cept this excuse, and the man's family
open physician was sent for, while the pool
han fellow stood a captive at tlie muzzle Ol
an indignant husband's revolver. Whet
ime the doctor came, he corroborated the
bite 'toryof.the assailant and the husband
was appeased. The doctor says these
fits are the result of excessive smoking
lark FordAes In Phospbate.
the The history of the development of thi
is *phosphate industry by Americans reads
;s more like a romance than the truthfu
_. record of a mining pursuit. In Florida
ex- alone, where an experimental venture
the was made only two years Ago, the indus
try is already established on such a basil
ite isto involve millions~of capital and em
". ploy thousands "of men, adding thous
lOed*- andsopf dollars daily td the country's
0 wealth and challenging -comparison in
ihat prospective m;ftgnitude with any of the
- ;. great industries of the world, .
been *-Th'world' osum ption of phosphate
d'. -', wich ust 'ean.-indispensable arficl,
a,4,-of j-!mmeTce'until that p 'obably distant
N 'd whenlbe 'cheuist shall manufac
f1t^ cn din t h laboratory :what the agricul
t.& Aunirstvn bw PKtowss in the field, is p-oW
*^ w.ed at'&,00a000 tons, and increases an
4. 0rato of 25 to 30 per cent
, in~five.i'-4,000'P -tons-will be re
q" n t.a "u upply' the markets for the sea
i 1&34 years 12,000,000 or 13,

4j_ O00, W .. .. .. arff t.
,-...' .. i jPpfTE. ) ,. )B Y r it.
^^>fe';^^nitop~roiSsion-Merohah >
^y .'1^ 'e~tlye St., Baltimor~e.di

BIroolcsv-l le, .. F-Orit '-:

Dr. S. STRINGER, Proprietor .
Has, and will continue to keep on hand, a full .and complete. toct~of ." ,; .-...-
i-d Medicines, both Chemical andiPropriaetry, antl ill sell the same at theLIOW ;-
MST CANE PRICES. The stlck coiit.airis Simmrnons', arter'8s Ayer s, BradJqW.!. ,--
Pierce's, Kennedy Jaynes' McLane'% and all other popular proprietary Medjarn <'-__' ,.
Ois, Paints, Varnishes, Brubhes, Syriuges. Tdileter AiticIea, Tobacco, 'igars -at :'.^
Fancy Articles to numexons tW mention. Ordei'ed. are continually going._ forwi._ '-"*'.-...
to increase the'large and well selected rock, so that the ptibhc can be-auiplir_ .
with anything in the Drug line. An experienced pharmaciA t prepares pre, ,-.
iowh to the entire satisfaction of the public of the public and" phys.ictana. s ...N 9
-h-. .. _v .1, L inA.itn t n ia d it will l 3 nLi.nvl far,?nil Immediatelk.. -'

b yu ,LJsm, m m mo ar wi

P. P. P. Saves Lle.

A prominent Savannahian, formerly
superintendent of a railroad, says: "I
was crippled in my feet and arms so
that I could not walk without crutches,
nor eat without a servant to feed me.
I tried physicians everywhere, but to no
purpose, and finally went to New York,
where my doctors, at one time, decided
%o amputat mny arm, but found that
course impracticable, on account of a
viiund I had received during the war.
I returned to Savannah a complete
wreck, aud my case seemingly hopeless.
A -.4 a forlorn hope I began to take P. P.
P., and am rejoiced to say that after
uising three bottles, my limbs began to
straighten out my appetite and health
suon returned, and I now feel like a new
cmn; really as if I had been made over
gain, and as if I could live foreve--so
tonv as I can get P. P. P."
This gentleman will nob give his name
for publication, but authorizes us to re-
fer anybody to him for a verification of
these facts, who will apply to us.
Yours truly, LIPPMAN BROS.,
Wholesale Druggists,
Proprietorsof P. P. P.
Savannah, Ga.

Oapt. J. D. Johnston.
To all whom it may concern: I take
great pleasure in testifying to the effica-
cious qualities of the popular remedy for
eruptions of the skin, known as P. P. P.
I suffered for severall years with an un-
sightly and disagreeable eruption on my
face, and tried various remedies to re-
move it, rone of which accomplished the
object until this valuable preparation
was resorted to. After taking three bot-
tles in accordance with directions, I am
now entirely cured.
Of the firm of Johnston & Douglass,
Savannah, Ga.
o range Iovem.
Feuit, truck and lands for sale or ex-
change. Send for a copy uf the Florida
Home Journal.
d&wtf E. RumcMy, euka, Fla.

We willsend ou the "Soulh Florida Home"
six Weeks on tr'al for ten cents and lnwcrt your
name In our "Mailing List" Iree of charge, which
,ln bri ng you hundreds of sam pie copies of F lor-
Ida newspapers, maps, clrci..ars, etc.. and it you
want to visit or locate In If1orla. you call vory
easily decide where to go and how to get there,
and iou will be pleased with Wle small invest-
mentof10 tOts. SIinpo taken. Address BOUTH1
FLiORIDA 1IOMX. S9. L etenburg, Fla. t

Psats About Ilorlds.
The I avenger department of the Clyde
St-ameh p company haa issued a hand-
some sixty-five page guide book, con
venient for the pocket, entitled "Facts
About Florida." It is their intention to
direct the northern tourist, the health
and pleasure seeker, to the many objects
of beauty in this wonderful state, by
giving the principal cities and towns,
the moss direct route to the same, the
cost of steamboat and railway travel,
also the prominent hotels and boarding