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Florida mirror
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00054505/00012
 Material Information
Title: Florida mirror
Uniform Title: Florida mirror (Fernandina, Fla.)
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: A.B. Campbell, Geo. Burnside
Place of Publication: Fernandina Fla
Creation Date: March 14, 1891
Publication Date: 1878-
Frequency: semiweekly[<1894-1899>]
weekly[ former 1878-<1886>]
triweekly[ former <1890-1891>]
semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Fernandina (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
Coordinates: 30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Nov. 30, 1878)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in 1901.
General Note: "Democratic" <1880>.
General Note: Editor: Geo. R. Fairbanks, <1887>.
General Note: Publishers: George R. Fairbanks, <1885-1886>; Moore & Manucy, <1887-1891>; The Mirror Pub. Co., <1894-1898>.
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 - 002057832
oclc - 33834378
notis - AKP5868
lccn - sn 95047336
System ID: UF00054505:00012
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Nassau County star

Full Text













TRI-WEEKLY-:-VOL. I, NO, 69. WEEKLY-VOL. XIII, NO. 46. FERNANDINA, FLA., SATURDAY, MARCH 14, 1891. ; SUBSCRIPTION, $2.50 PER YEAR; SINGLE COPY, 5 CENTS.


h


Amelia City Items.
The(1in-Y w,.-ther of the past has
uIn, 41- i ,:Uite ,Cdiscouraging to Iarniers, .
hIut the Ite r:tiins have refresh-,ed and
Set all things ri._lt. Fruit trees of
all kinds were never mnore prolmis-
in-g ; the orange trees are loaded with
Ibl,-,-;om, and a bi. erop is expected.
Miss Eva \Vilson left Friday for
l-er home at Cedar Falls. The rest
of the laijily will remain until May.
M ir. .1 111-.11, 1f Cedar Fills, who
hias been 'i-itig .ajr nn.1 Dr.
Bryant lfor the past week, left on
Tuesday f,.,r his home. Mr. Piersol
has s:, pnt his- winters in-the past in
(C,_,l,.,racld.,, _,-ut is so uclih pleased
with Anelia that he sa\is.l-,e sIalI
bring is family and give us- a trial
nlext s"aSOn.
Captain MOnkel las .,pu,'clha:ed the
house owned !_y Mr. Scott ald,.1
formel'ly occupiede by M-rs. Jones.'
He will ild 01 an addition to it. and
rak, it his lhomne in tle future.
Mt.s. Mone ihas re-nted the Kim-
ball cottage for the s._ason.
Mr. L,:.vi J,,nes will remain in
Florida tljis season and take charge
,Of Ili. i'; !uit, which i-s very promising.
MA. A. J. Ilinds l]as just returned
from a trip thlrougl Soutl Florida-
and .reports the prospects for firuit
ex.-ell,.nt. Jud:te, Ct s a" of "ines-
ville, estimatess liis pear re1 at frIom
25,00) to 3,<0)0 bushels. He reports
v vegetables looking fine, and cabbages.
in ab.,u nda.: n n e. '
Dr. Harrison is fel-leirtg in a large
tract of land, and it is reported that
the D-ctor and Mr. Conrter are-
g,:,ing to try raising blooded horsez-. .
Miss Aurilla Scott has secured a
position as clerk in the postoffice at
Fernrandina. _J.. B.

Evergreen Dottings.
Mrs. Ann Geiger, who has been
si.in'~rinfor. 'the last few years with
rheumatic pains through the head
and shoulders, is still suffering very
-nuclh. -T-{,.-: l:,vin^-.-eem*n to have-in-
,.'ic .-.(d withljin the-last two weeks.
Ther,.is i .carcely two minutes at a
time but what" she- is in the rmost
tearful ag-onN. It seems almost ira-
possible for one to boar what she:
has to suffer. Her daughter, Mrs.-
\V. J. Carleton, of King's Ferry, is
staying with her this week. Mrs.
Maria Wiingate is also very sick.--
The Evergreen debating society
meets at 2 o'clock Satturday, 14th -
inist., to' decidewhlich is the-mustap-
proplnrate site for the new court- _
house, 'allah an or Ferpandinaa.:
Evergreen. has a. hi-gh sandy -Kihll
dotted with evergreen,-oak'and--long-
leaf yellow pihfe, where the, little cat-
squirrel delightls to, frolio and play :,-
and gather in; their winlte.r !stores., -.4=
bordered on onle Si'd e by the spark-.
ling walters of ihe -Little StMrys
and on tlfe other byv a vadst acreage '--?'
of -culti:vated .and grazing .lind -._ :.-. '
This. is also near the_.si~e'of-'whjre -. '-
the- old -eou~rt-loa~se7-- stood some. -; ..- "
twen ty-f ve -or ttui rh y.ea-r'. a go "Thlis,,.- .
we elainm, .wou~ld be thie-most~beautr. -.-'. "'"-
full site :that co:uld I:,e foundl- any-. "..' -.- :"-
whi'te.._ ;iln the 'counltv for -the -i'.ew.-" '- '.-d:--...; "
eourt-hious'. Here the t~inkle ofthe "; ""
cow-bellwol keep-.st,'oke withtle -;_. -,- "
clerk's p:e~n, tlhe. lbeautiifui su~rbiunid2 ../- '' :- .
ing "rom an tihg .s eenery- ,wou ald e i-,... ;": ..
ph-oy tle judge's mirrd, while the ..__".,


sheriff ould have.pl, enty -f-enipl.y'- .:
meant in rehauling time around. the"
di ffei'tht landings, making ,rirests for
d. ancd. "This beautiful, and ap- -
propriate site the public spirited cit:.- .- -?
izens of Evergreen would. gratui- ."-""^
tpusly donate were It the favored -
spot. But we ,A1o not believe in sec- "-
tional strife, -and will not kick ift w-e
are left, I)ut let's hear something ..
more ahout -how the court-house -
business is progressing. p. '- ;- : -
Hammer and Needle -Party.. '
A hammer and needle party`i-s_
the entertainment 'a country-social _-
(ub invented tile Other day. Each
lady was requested to bring a needle,
a spool of thread and several bhut-
tons, and each gentleman a. harhmer. .*:,
When all -the material waNs. on the .o ,-
table, each lady picked out'a-hbam.-- ^^''-
mer and- was given a block and solee,' '
nails. Each -gentleman chose sew-, .-"
ing materials and buttons, and the' .
contest began. -The ladies drove as "'
many nails in their blocks as they -"-,
r ,',n lIrl i *n f tlvP -iin n f r,,z 11 -I 1 r 4 ,1 .-.l c


Why send off for tallow when you
can get the pure article for 5 cents
per pound at J. Klarers ? *
A Tennessee man has been fined
$600 for kissing a woman three
times, and he is gallant enough to
say that he got off cheap.
around was broken on .the-ball
ground Thursday, but it was not the
commencement of the shops: a col-
loreda.man was gathering sod there.
Mr. Fred Lohman shortly expects
a new mast for the Josephine. When
it arrives he willet once.-place it in
his boat. and we-will probably-have
another yacht race.
-Cabbage plants, -cabbageilqettuce,
onions, potatoes, celeryi-, radishes,
beets, etc., at Baer's grocery and
market, garden, corner Centre and
Tenth streets, Fernandina, Florida.
The number of tourists stopping
over and passing through Fernan-,
,dina is. daily increasing,. The Pull-'
man parlor -car has increased, the
popularity of the Cumberlanh Route.
;The enemies of THE MIRROR (and
they are fe'w).never fail t6o give the
paper a stab whenever opportunity
.presents., Ou-r? friends : should re-
member -th is, and, ever have -,..a g6od
word to- offset the bad. -* ,'.'*
*Have you, tried' those ,delicius
hot' breakfast rolls, that., Iking's
bakery is :dfurrishing to 0the pe' le
every morning ?- Th.; rolls -are
simply delicsous, and'the bred can-
not bobeat. :.' :
Mr, Oeo;I HI.Baei- .has our. lhaMks
-fr "some'Ane. celery an lettuce.
Both were crisp and"T tender .,and:
prove what the land in this Vicinity
"is capable of prp-u~ingly poper
-cultia'tionI... '. '"., ;- ;
A,thief, entered ithe house of Mr.
A. Low'rvy aat Chester, during the ab-
sence offt"hat 'gentletnan/Tuesday
morniiing, and stole a" gold watch be-
long..g to Mrs. Lowry; also several
.otlier'_adticLks of consideraMl" ,value.
County VClerk Wolff is recordling a
numl)er of patents issued 1,% the
United States government during the
administration of. President Pierce.
These patents were for some of-the
most valuable lands in this city aindI
vicinity.
Ut'nlike some other offices, THE
MIRROR does not have "a rush of job
work constantly in stock.;" but the
job department has demandedd so
much of our attention for the last
two or three days, that the paper
has been somewhat neglected.
The following is the cargo of the
steamship San Marcos, which sailed
from this port yesterday at 5:30 a. m.:
-224 bales cotton, 3-4t eases cedar, 134,
barrels oil, 35(i cases oysters, 35
packages. shrimp, 116 packages mer-
chandise, 148,5S3 feet lumber.
The beautiful display of new nmil-
linery ,at King's Bazar bespeaks of
spring.- They have just received a
large and well selected line of spring
and summer millinery, flowers and
ribbons, in endless quantities.
:r; B. A. IKING &~ Co.
Mr. \V. Etnery, of Jacksonville,
seizing the golden opportunity pre-
sented, has determined to establishl
a tannery and shoe factory in that
eitv. A hundred enterprises of like
character would do more for Jack-


sonville -than all the deep water
she'll ever get.
We have just added a complete
set of lithotype ornaments to ou,'job
departmentt, and those who want
fancy letter-press printing will do
well to give us a call. The character
of job work turned out froam THE
MIRROR office.is well known and re-
quires no self-puffing.
One -of the Jekyl cottages, occu-
pied by Mr. Mareath, of Essex, Pa.,
was on fire as the Brunswick steamer
passed there this morning. The fire
was subdued, but, not before the
kitchen was burned, the cottage itself
damaged, and1 other damages sus-
tained by the removal of furniture.
The windows at King's Bazar
present a most attractive appearance
just now, the principal features being
spring bonnets and hiats -for ladies,
children's hats an(d lace calps, ribbons


The subject of rice culture is re-
ceiving considerable-attention from
the State press-. It is generally ad-
mitted that rice can be profitably
grown on any land that will produce
cotton or corn, and on a great deal of
land that will not produce either of
the latter. At the prices paid --for
rice its cultivation will prove remu-,
nerative. _
"A special meeting-of the 'directors:
of the Loan and Building Associatio-n
will be held at the chamber Of com-
merce rooms at 8 o'clockMonday.
evening. At the same time the au-
diting committee will examine the
books of theassociatibn and prepma-re
.a statement of the last,-year's busi-
ness. The officers are requestedd to
be present with, their, books:-aid
papers. "
Under date of .New York, M,I;aiirve
f1, G. S. Palmer,- commission, mer-
chant, says : Strawber'ries, fancy1,-are
selling- at,.20 to 25c., inediurtm' 10 to.
i5c.. The market.on Florida vege-
tables c-ntinues-steady.- Stri-ng beans
$2.50a4.00, ; green "I.)eas 1.5ia2.50 :
cabbage, choice !hard! -green stock,
,$1.50a2.50; t~atoes, lar,.e ripo stock,
sellin.rig quick- at, 3.50aO.O), ; aspara-.
gn, prime $5.50a7.50,-inferinr .?2a3 ^
lettuce, Savannah, Florida -and
,(Charleston, $2.504.4-50 per ,arrel :
beets 75c. to,61-; eggp!,,ant s 1 :I2 per

In,:i rides la ve >een madebut not
Satswei'ed except by the, itiiatedi, 9s
to- the hieaningi oif" thIe i yellow lvI-pen-
nant-dislplave,.l from tl e weathe.,r sig-,
nal 'pole a day or tw,_o:ago. M'r.
Marsha l,.of tlho signal" servicede

apartment, sa' vs that yel10wL p v n'nrnt
is lhoiisted whenever an order i.- 4iven
01s hoit 'iiformation isital." It
is plineipdlly for-the benefit of ves-
sels ab.o)ut to sail an11d when h,.,isted
notifies the masters< of suleh Tvessels
that by calling- at the station where
the flag, is displayed- they mI v get
inll -rrn:'i tioii f T];''r] '.-.-tivc t,:.-
storms norltil or south of the coast.
Th6e tle,.gierams concerning the'state
of t1 I Ie wea 111 C r wil % I w si)' be fo u n1
0o1 the .,ulletiln lboaMat t )eOpSt-
ofi ce ;,-.. -: .:-. ,-* : -
-. ;Personal and Social Notes.
HoHon. CIas. A. Dana and ]-artY d,.id
not pass through, this city, as was
expected, but went to Jacksonville
direct by rail..
The EqUator-Democrat, of IKey
West, iii a lengthy editorial, favors
the election of Hon. Stephen R.
Mallory as United States Senator.
Misses Lillian ald Katie McDo-
nell, together with their guests,
Misses Mangham and Pickens, haZve
b~een visiting friends annd: the exposi-
tion at Ocala.
('apt. C'riblb ao" S.q M r's ha the
misfortune of receiving a severe
tall- Wednesday evening. Mrs.
Douglas, lhis only daughter-, was sent
tor and went over b~y the steamer
Martha yesterday.
Dr. T. A. LaFar, of Pensacola, is a
candidate for Unitd states Senator
to suceeeeh Mr. C'all. ;The Doctor is
eminent in hiis profession and litera-
ture, and rendered valuable services
to the Confederate States du,'ing the
war.


Productions at tho Creosote Works.
Chlemists say that when wood is
,distilled in close vessels, without air,
several solid, liquid and gaseous pro-
ducts are formed, of which the prin-
cipal ones are the following:
S:lids-Chareoal, inorgani, salts, etc.
Li-liii,-_-AqIlueous liluidl, ,ontain in-z ace-
tic, butyric, capr,:,nie, crot,,oni,, tormi,n',
propionic acids, aetone, methyliv alco-
hal, furfurol, methylamine, pyroea -te-
chin,_and small quantities of empryreu-
matrie oils and resins. Tarry liquiif, e,-
taiuing toltol, Xyll, CLIUmol, 1 0ethol, Me-
sitylene, l-seudo cumol, phenol, cresol,
gjuaiaecl, creasol, ,phlorol, and.I methyl
creasol, naplithalene, t-,arar-ln, pyrene,
chrysene, retene, mnesit. (-a.-s--Carbon
dioxide, carbon monoxMe, marsh gas,
acetylene, ethylene, propene and others.
We would like to know if there is
-n establishment in any other-town
in the State that can produce a,
equal number of prodults from F'
.ida woods.


The. Proposed Tax for Immigration
;, Purposes Considered.
"Th.heimp,-,rt 1. ne to every interest
.of- the State of an inreas,:' of popla-
tiqjn and consequitent iricren'ase of
cap.,i.tal seems almos1.t too o ,\vi,o us to
nee,:! to be disc.us.e." .-t is -difficult
,to C'on,:eivp upon what grounds any
intelligent citizen or legislator can
wit h hold1 his support to well-directed
e.ffoit-s to makeknnown our advafit-
ages and to induce a constant flow
of indLustrious settlers. The- native
element in Florida is a comparatively
isitiI one. What we have and what
we are is the result of the'addition to
o, .population-by immigration from
ot,-,er States 'less favorablv-situated.
We advertise our State best'through
hose 'who have been indu,:.ed to
come -iere and try our soil- -and eli-
-i*{' '-. ''<* =
mate._ The main nobjection which
will be made, to the levy of 'a tax for'
the fu,'theran:eOf immigration: anid-
urm:akin.,- an exhibit -at Chii3,g,
will beft te )urden of increased taxa-
,tion. Ti, i' is good, o onl*-

if ih thle first place the -objet is 'un-
ne,:essav, and in the second plae if:
tlhe peo-ple are- unabrtle to- met it.

ile .-..ure tlat nine-t-.ntlhs of our
people will admit that i- mit in
is- elksi'A:tlle, nd in a 'ertatin s,'ns.
n1-,ec s,..,T-i ehri.,, m'ust alwa's .e
erain. p-uili expenditures which

ha\ve *ty be tet bY taxation. By
somf0ecurio~us .cti'co_.s, of reasoning.
mai; of por": "'lgi.iat,.rs n 1SS9
seemed to tlhinfk that a quarter of a
m ill Sta te ta x for .immigt, ,rat ton "was a
very onerous 1-,urden, but that twenty
times tliat arnounit levied ,-by the
oulfties tor roads, etc., -was/Mob bur-
de. Let aly one look, over the
atol,,unts appl r,.lOpriated, in -1.'.._-,9 fo r
,ll,,e -,fildins ar. eduational-
p1urpo-.es outside of -tlie usual expen-
ditures. Let him count up'the
money appropriated to door-keepers,
a-ii-iant door-keepesi, places, mes-
Se gers, orrIittee clerks, ete., .and
wiill noi bee hard to figure t1p oere
..h-und--d thouard dollars, while thle,-
,I.I,'.-ar Iv o e-ei.g-h of a m ill tax
ariotlnted to less th'an twelve tliou-
s" I1 dol lars, d istri but ed am ong fou r
undredtousan,:l people. If wt'
will cut off unnecessary expenses
anmid Iiinit, appropriations to wliat is
essential, we -will. 1), transferring tlhis
a11ount to the lronmotion of jutLdi-..
cious methods for the increase -of our
population, inake a wiser use of lour

On whon will this tax fall" ? Vhy,
tmainly o l large land owners and
railroad Corporations. One. ill tax
on the tarrner who is assessed for
*?1,0'> amounts to but um_ ,l., ,/. Is
_that an onerous tax to be lp'aid to
bring in population and capital an,_
to enhance thie value of his lprol)-
erty'? The railroad coralany which
is a..sess...ed for three mlin dl
lars 1pays, it, is true, three tho.usand
do,:liars, but they are w'iise enough to
see that it. is to their interest, to do so,
and they. will paty it cheerfully'.. The
large land owWner who pays Ul:on an
assessment of one hun,:red thousand
dollars lpayS a tax of one hundred
dollars, or one hundred t~inms as
lmuch as the citizen who is a.,,sessed'
-one dollar Up:on a evaluation. of one
thousand dollars. It is clear, then,
thiat it. is not the poor nman or the


malt of moderate meats upon whom
the lax will fall, but upon the large
cotrporatiohs, the railroads and the
lar-,e land holders.. It is true the\
will 1e benefited and should pa1Y,
but not moree in iiploportion than the
people of srm:all.er means, who will be
bIene[ited, in thll lo1g0r1n, to even a
g-reater degree tharn tle- larger owrn-
ers .... ;.. F.

Bankrupt Sale.
A ,-reat sla 1lifr of dry goods .: The
sto,,ck.of the late Lill oif Robert I. Tavel
will hI) sold, under execution, by the
S,_herif-, on Tuesday, March 17th/, 1891.
.ale to commence at 12 o'clock noon+
S.le po-,itive, and no reserve.
+ J. T. O'NEI UL. Sheriff.

S .'.,; ^ .: -.^ .;'F or Sale. ; 1 '
-':entral location. in tle city or-
Two 100 feet square lots in
iglh ground ; on three streets.,
-'- i cottage on lot 1..t
-,ed. ; ( 1! t" \t, wnro+di,


MARINE INTELLIGENCE.
PORT OF FERNANDINA.
I Hi, W.r\,'A [.-t,"E.N I -C, Or. r'.\A[ET,I rIME.i


S.ittn r,.ly .. ..... .... ....in .:;; a
, I_. N.L .. ...... ... ......... 1 1._I a
M .: ."l .Y ...... ......... .. ...... a
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LOW 1.)'r tl[:.
Satnrl aTd-y:. ;. ..., .;. 4 *-_.' ..
4iili~i 3'L ,.-.o...- ......... ...... 5 ,1-6 .
M en day.,.;.......... ...........,..6.15 a
Tu ,.Liy..:. ......,.....A.R 7.15 a
.-- - .<: ABivr.n.


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M:,rch 12--B1r"Ellen M. Mitc1,-.1, 'S.mall,
St. Pi er,. ,
"March i2--SchnonerE .S N,_--r,-in:,,, "!,er-:.
p.ar, l, '\Y iliii g ,iln..r.i .


:. .- .SAILM]).
March, T ;- -.,-,,-,,.r H.
Thompsopn, Pnncei, P.-R.
ir 1, s.-- team -lil <'ity
tin,.=, Fr-nhi, New. Y,,rk.
Mjrrlr l-;--Stvn hi~:ip Sain
r, .\% New~-i Yni k.


A. DeWitt,
,Al [i I-) 't IN i -t
. St -I I
a I.2,,.-i 1%r


; IN .pPEr.
o Ste.i llliip Y,.,rk-'iire ,[r.,, A mn,,dd, thi
--load-phospha,:e. ,-
St,-.-tii~nship I-essleP.(r.i, Br'.mvt, I,.,.,:id ilv
pl lieu_ .l a t" : '
141r-,' El1.?n M .-M tj ll,t- II, b ll, t,-, l,,;-1 at
Ki _oz'% F,:-rrv.
... S,?hlo) er E. S Ne\im :-l i, .:.L-ppaird, t1.,
Bu.'ki &k Sn.
,". ,,) l:l. '\IWIm S m ith --B. i ,1.-.,-: t., E ll-
p !iiir :.':i" ,_' r i.i% ,'i-]l.
,S>;[].-,,n ,.-r E miniia i. C._, tt,.,n, A vr.--, t., J.
Mizll ,v Br,,.
1'tijo, .tilnir r'l' B .\, i\ .T, r.'Lic]', to
i",-,,-ey A' El.-k.-!]in.
,i.-h,,,iner I izzie E r>.-- iiii-,n, 'lti.tll, t,,
Mi,?ll? ,V Br',-.
,_' S,_'h .....n,--r R ;.l,. ]..1 rd F. ('. H attie\, 1 ,r.:eoin.
S,-h,:,:,n<." F l,-r S,:ju ner H, ; ti<- Tlin r, ,,_ A,' ..
Cruelty to Animals.
STHE" MIRRIORP,,"F lia.s-, often ,lfeired to
the-T rue-l]t\y o-fanimals coming under
thl'O o observaition1 of nmalny of its rea'-
rS; Iemionl( 'a n,-es l. k in,1-I earted
Lidies as well as ilni l have proved
unavt\ailing, exept~i7,?ineporatrily, anrd
fthat 6My in alfew-irist ai-iees. This
cri'uelity las J:,eCome mIfiore tmtarked, l
elicitin g unlt favorable.,iriei oents fronll
Visitors upori the himti-arne status aO
our citizens. : ";-
we are gla,.IAo Iknow tliat steps
ae )%v be inIZg21 t 1a n to) asertain
whetllr there is allnv virtue in tllie
lawv of, the State bearing upon tthe
0su1bject of cruelty to, animaals. Before
Ju,:dg SIN-.lu'le there appl:eared this
nm,)rning a lady, asking that. war-
rant 1le i sted agaian.t E1,--ar Jnr -
,-nt- t;:i '-,t r ? ue-ltv tnl ;-nim :l- I:,y-.del'n-,\.
ing a horse of necessary suistenalnlce.
Tlhis ploor old animal, which perhaps
in tle past, had rendered valuable
service fot'ls-owners, had become :a
living skeleton, existing principally
upon wlhat it could,: p ick -up in the
streets and b, nil:bblin., the grass.
The case will co,,e' up for trial next
Monday.
'Theaady referred to is Mrs. NV. B.
(1. Duryee, and, in the humrane work
she has undertak-n she will have the
good wishes and cordial co-operation
of every true-hearte(d man and wo-
man in whose breasts there is a spark
of smvrnpathy for the. poorr dumb
brutes.
About Fernandina.
Mr. Frank H. Taylor has 'been
writing a series of very interesting
letters from the Sou.th for the New
,York Indeplendent. From his last
we clip the following:
Fernandina. alth-,liou h sli itted I:.A' the
-reaterpart of the peowle who -ock to)
Florida, is a most a,_-reeahle place.-
-Long ago--that is to say, away back in
the seventies, bef,-,re -Fhlrida _all_
had any hotels to spealk of, outside of
Jacksonville--the late Senator Yulee,
who, with his Kentucky wife and beau-
tiful dahtghters (a m'otst ciariD-in-gr amilyv,
lived here, built the hapds,-,e EmnDont.
H.,tel, and enraged Stuart to furnish
it. The town is bItntt upon the land-
ward side of Amelia-I-land, andi across it
leadin,: a',vayv a eoulple of" lifiles to the
beach, is a fine shell road. Fernaudina
is an imtpo:rtant railroad center and ha.-a
good harbor.
A costly but now lpractieally useless
stone fort stands waatehin the ,zate 'of
the po, rt, its rusty ,guns tumbled about
and a great deal ,of: expensive material,
intended for' its o:,mpl:,ltion., now sub-
merged in the drifting sand. To one
who knows the way, there is a bridle-
path along the mea,.ows and through
the thi,-.k, frag.rant, semui-trop:ieal verdure,
down to this fort that would 'make tlhe
.,oul ot" any l:edestrian, glad. This first
glimpse ,oft Fhlorida seems always rrefe,'-
a~ble t,.o the mloLIOtlony of, the vast pine
forests through which the trains fromt
the North rush on toward Jacksonville.


Homeopathic and Electro-Homeopathic
Remedies,
At Rev. J. Heck-el's office, Ash, near
Sixth streets. Toothache drops, cough
lozenge-rs, panacea salve, worm pills,
headache pills, corn and wart cure, coli,
-and cholera drops. Hamamelisextr., cal-
-endula, extr., arnica extr., croup and


by ..


( FRED:,W; HOYT & CO.-


DIXIE/PLOWS











attended ,to... ..:-
Termis cash. !, nTNR I&: S'uCHUYLE~t. 2

ORFt"TCTIONS.
SLumal .Happenings and Clippings."rom 6ur
-' ^^ xchkngbts, ,' :
-~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~arc s""*'*.: day^.A ,:* ..... .





Tuesday is St. r ... ..; .... '

,/omorrowv is Passion Sunday.
FRED T IRR6R one month, 25 cents.
Blaek Silks, 3 -at. a y'ard, at
.. J. &: T. K YDD.
The. 6teanishipa Hessle will prob-
ablr finish loading, AMo iday.
Jos. Sclapitnzex-port Milwaukee beer
can be obtained at A.. Steils.-
In another colunin the editor gives
his views on the immigration tax.
DErafs from $5M to o100, 25 cents
each at-Bank o3 Fernaandina.t
The V0kshre is dischargingcD 250
tones of rock basllat at the steamship
d-ock.-.
Beautiful~p~laid anad s trip)ed ging-
hams, in an endMless--variety, at

'L.-&- T. KYDr,'s.
e.ade tae new ads. of Chai-nian
Ino3q reiatih'.e to t ends, and sites for.
-eourt-thou-se.-
i ieaws orn, oets, bratn rice, tour
irrarhy quantitY, at
c -.FRED at BnHoYT of F d O'S.
"W-hen 3, 6u w ant good beer, call .for
Shiitzhexp'ort Milwaukee; to be had
ta -A.S" teil's.'...-
Tie. t~iermoineter, d,'opped down-
to- of egroceelastst.ight, but there
wasu plafrost in d sthis county.
-. ham ted Siveizer cheese received
-b.b," -last"'Mallory- steamer. C~a]I a t
j' j' r -' .








,-'hitnriO bcuyler .:
""I I -'-.Dj yo 3u want fine oysters? MAl-n-
'1:=i A~l':attox, Ce'nt-re street wharf, cann
esup tply youw aiththe e. i
perintendene t illiamn s as on
the wvar-pato today, with orders to
-. Ui."t-off tqie water of delinquent









,--re~nters.
:- e e.oftEW. Florida Coinmer-
Cial-Wo-nlan,, of -which lri. Chas.
Sh-li__ -.Lewisr Mis wuke the be a


















aA.-Seis chief, will be re-
'v .- to J- k son le.
i-. e, c.e hioMesome satted n
S 7Fren deesins, in patterns, at the









_-irenmq +kably-]()% In'leeof d15 eents
...- -per yardost .'t" i .cou& Ty.KV '.










: I p""-A p urnb ter cheesgae receases
_- .. i ,b.. : lave be- lon, steame[upd rig.tlallast
















.-'': .'-;-6 youe wanttfinge oysters. Mn
-.-_,- ]- a ~e supplyeouwit th a e t. th
"- :-a lire-eon\'endent Wlle~ias wae ben-










,"'" {.--^-' "-' s u'. rT O he wnaters of ves elisqe.
:---- ^ -re teis. -to b-)o e th tt'em









/,-.; 6flthofie Florif thegFlo atu' wflle
: '-" ', a o pa o- 'hic .r .-ha




-= : :-seterhe ._chdesinsola i leatterns at ah


O der v,:,n r clthin ,,rf W ,T


A. -. 2A.. r ;

^l^ "


^1IJolt^


^'^ 'S^^'~c f7 ^ 7


" HEADQUARTERS FOR


! MI tER AND CHEESE;

WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.

JFRED r.HOYT & GO.-

.- ,We have a splendid line of CON-
: -- FECTIONERY and CRACKERS.
.'.. See our goods and get prices.
^."FRED ."HOYT & CO.
'. '** -" .

/, /SENSATION *: :
"' *^ .... -CUT-PLUG.,


TOBACCO.


The trade supplied at-lowest prices





S--AOELTiA RIVER-4


VIA.TIIE PEAUITIFUI' S^TEA.MET:-:;


Fare From Fernandina to New York:
CABI .a22 50[ EXCURSION,go.td foriirtlh's, 40 00
INTERMEDIATE, 17 50 1 STEERAGE, 1150
Tins. Linie. lnvi-Hng o T nisn lsers lbetweenn Fernandina and New
York. *,n',1' tlhe -IEST A-ND IUIC'K.EST T-ANSPuRTATION TO SHIPPES OF
FRUITS, VE'.E A B1- S, d 11,n,1. he-
The traivc-lin i-r p lare ,,tlalve,.1 t] thea-lv-irag,, r,f a -IRECT I JNE anm UNSITR-
PAS'SED A<'M-VIAtJN, TO FL(mPIDA WITHOUT CHANGE; making close
,-,cnur-ti,, ni at i,'EINIV N DINA Nith FT':'ritla Cefitrn-l &' Penin.sular Co's -vstrni for
JACKSONVILLE'. ST. AUGUISTINE anill all 1,,:,Juts on the St. Johns, Ock-
law a ha and Ind ian Pl iverz an,] to ill F loiida p,.,in ts. "--
THROUGH BILLS OF LADING TO ALL POINTS.
FurthIjer' fi~lurin;iti,.,ri will lie cheerrully given by -
G. It. HU1BBY. Agent.
FEE NA) DINA. FLA.,
t-'. H. MALIOr)f;Y -& O., .
P-ier "211 E.-it River, New York.


,. EI. JDOTTERHER
Invites lat.unti,A., to hi. lhir'>? ian '1 varied. a ,sortnieit of
"F a 10, q;1 A' 'I YI R0 i ,R T. 9
FINE FAMILY? GROCERIES,


Enilbai ,.ing nearly every tlhI ,g. in this line, an.] a -so that of "- -


FANCY IMPORTED GROCERIES.

Only Such Goods Kept in Stock as Can be Recommended as Pure
and of Good Quality.

ESPETIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO SELECTIONS OF


-FINE TEAS AND COFFEES-

Best GoodIs of this Description that can be secured.-

NEW GOODS Received by Every Steamer.

S.W. cor. Second and Centre Sts., FERNANDINA, FLA.





F`L.ORIBDA MIRROR;
-.... ; .- ::.' PIUBLISHED'AT FERNAUNDINA, FLORIDA,

L UESDAYS, THURSDAY, SATURDAYS.


CITY OP ;BRUNSY7ICK.
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT DECEMBER 2Ws. !390;.
t. -., ,- t NT. PAPD TIM.E ). .. -- ..
'. ", 7 I',,;,'.' F,,. 1'! "-. Sunday'
*.; ( ,-, .. ,,,,,,,,.'. -'Only;.
L>:,v? ,Ii'IlII'-u\ i>'k, \ it -Cr' ... ,x 'I' a 1 in 1 Ii d l
,A rrlv> i_' uLil..-rldi ,i............ 1 1.1 iS In "'v ll. I,. ,
.\rril "-. Fi.m.oii, i liiu .............. I -.. 11 i h- P iw, 1' 1.
I-etvt- F,..'i .i, ii..liii v ia F. l'. .
& P. I-. P .......................... 1-. IV I. ui 4.30, p ffi
Arri VV J.t,:k-yj';I I llht. ............ I'.1. I' m 6QO p m,
N,"-'TH. "' ;- "
Leat e T;iiL-k.-Uville, via% F i.' l l
A-" P I [-............................. :i.11 i W-ifI :] 1n
A rri\ e Ft rlm n -11jllii .............. 11.", a In l 11.1ii 1'-il
L o- a v e F e- i'll /i h ,.i lw .. . . . I "-'V p i ihi _. 1 i I | 1 i
A rriv,.- 'ilalh .''111 1. ...... .. .. ".. ."T: l 4;iy, iij
A er i v \ : B r i -iim k . . . : -i i | i i : ,i M
C I,.,I ,. r,... ,-t> ; ,r ii. ,1- l.,,-,tlh jy 111 tI: T t .t 'k-.,U, -
vill. f'.r St. .ll .li:,tii .e, ail .- ;all p,.,iut- o'n St.
.J,-,lc n', ri\-er : tit Fe-rn.-ilildin li i oi'' tl Fl-ri,1i
i.-y train iarrivihj- ;r r 9.411 a. iI.: l ',r ,.nilh Fi,.,iilt
l.,V trt.iiLI.!,-LlVili'..'-h[i.,.l'i 1,. IIn.
" 'l..Qt l. .'ri l-. I ,,ti- L tu ,.li_ ti. --.r.-.ini it k i,-k v, it1i E .
T., V. ,t ,_,. R. 1 [. t, )u ,d i'r r ll _,p,-iIt- Wv\ t nawl
Eiftt hytv [:i.lbQ nrriv'i.,. t i6.111a. in. in,. .l parting
.it 11 '. li)i-., W-il tiir,.,i.i-hi!g i elt -.,ers to L,-iii,\ilie
w- tthh,.,t-..'ovr at..:,:,- tijl
A u,* ,,," r .idl n i: e r\t>.,i. on. th,;. t'D.,ihiii. .it ;ihy ihij',?
l'i!' ,r i ,'i' ~I. t i.
L.....\ i ~e. F,-rn titi'l jn -- B- r,.i_,d\ i k. 2 9
firz-t 1- ] .' e:i. .Ii fdlt--, ,l>- W dy ; l4.'!. Iii'~t-
'.1l -i- *';-'.)l e:. >t i;.. < -,:; t~- r,.,ti h ,ir -lrip,, 1,, ,lii,'- liir i ti .
ID. C. ALLEN.
G>.ne.ratl F';.-t ii:-l..' .\,?l-nt,
S. C. LITTLEFIELD,
Gi.tiiinrnl Matngit. r.
GENERAL OFFI.'E. LBRUNSAVIC'K, ,.





$() ,,, Will Iouy t]i,:- ODELL TYPE WRITER
$ \v with 7- Lhartr.-It. --, &-m.l $15 6'.:,r theI
SINGLE CASE ODELL, \ta-rrnrt... 1, ,.1,, bett,'r
\i.,rk tUliD lny nnmihinit:- mtale.
It ('-..inliilli SIMPLICITY w it i-,iP.EILITY,s$p1'1EP
EASE ,_-F vFEP.A1I'N. iv,,-ars lon',?ir %\ ithlioit (.it. ,l
rv tair,. thian c U V Otlt(:r ma,-hi ,-. R-laz n, ink
riMl.l:n I *...th,:i the o,,,-'rator. It iz NEi AT. SUOl
STAINTIAL, Di,'k,_'-l rIl- t:.pd, 1e01l"it 4 -t O ,'l t'.-tl-tl I, I)o
all kin..s of t-|,,:''- w iitin Lik,_- a rrintint prez s,
it tr,,Ju,:'s lijrp. c, I e II, l a.-.l_, maui.iu i.ripts.
Two or teu ,pi,-,ie :.an a :-e1, ua:1- I t i at ,0 \1f tillg.
Any intelligent .1-.r-i l .ean l'millan operator
iu two ,doy. \\.- o',t\-r $1,000 to ,ny optratoi
wIlho -.a"n "e~uial the vi,-,ik of thi,- Double Case
Odell.
Reliale? A.-enit andN:l-al,men wi-tedi. Spe
v.ial iun ,?:f;ln. { ti ts t,,' Irt l:-rhr
For PaiiplLt-t gi\ziig I.rln,.l-mrse>_.ht CItC., ad-'
ODELL TYPE WRITER COMPANY,
85 and 57 K th Ahv?. Chicago, Ill.

Dt^ E,--SNYDER,



' FFicE IN SW'AN-N BUILDING;, XOR.
*of ,entri, and TFoUrth streets, -front
,orn,, tfip-,stairs. iau5n2-tf
-3. I77 :: T" .A


il"


.R, MARCH 14, 1891.


TRI- WrEEKLY


al g'@1 ari^b Fliro.6
: GEO. R. FAIRBANKS, EDrToR.
" h.. '" MOOfh & MANUCY PUBLISHERS.

i,- R F A KN 1),rNA, FLA.,' MA?.Ct 14, 1891.

".Wll there be farmers enough in the
United States senate next year to make.
that ,body on the whole any better look-
ing than it is now?

A Chicago critic objects to the dra-
"mafic artlof a certain actress because she
Ihas' no message to the soul." Dear,
dearly 'And Chicago butchers forty hogs
a minutel ,
The attention of educators and of
those who make school laws is called to
a new statute in Michigan. Thishygi-
enic law prohibits children suffering
with chronic catarrh or consumption
from attending the public schools. In
the interest of public health this law,
recognizing the scientific germ theory of
disease and'. contagion, is to be com,
mended.
Somebody has solemnly suggested that
the perfect newspaper ought to be en-
dowed, in order that it might have
money enough ,to get as editors "men
who will make ideally pure, wholesome
'and able newspaper.' Great SIoitt
Would you add the newspapers to the
awfully heavily, stupid old endowed in-
stitutions of the country? If so, then
,-you ought at the same time to pay 'the
public for reading them, for it won't
read them any other way. A newspaper
that cannot earn its own living and- pay
dividends besides ought to die, and that
.quickly. Besides, let us whisper this in
ybur ,ear., Oh, 'solemn .and heavy old
theoristi The newspaper of the day re-
flects exactly the public that makes it,
;', and is at all times just as "ideally pure"
as it, dares to be. .Every newspaper ed-
itor,_ prefers to be honest and tell the
; truth and puncture ";shams and cant, so
far as the community will allow it.

.,.-, .The Agriculturwl Department.
,:' The leturer, bf the national grange
comes to the, defense, of the, United
States department of agriculture in :gal-
lnt style. 'He reminds cavilers of the
benefits this department has conferred
on American farmers and stock raisers,
-ahd enumerates spome'of them as follows:
Fiirst--It has stamped, out' pleuro-pneutmonia
among our cattle, and by 'wise leoosLhti,:on it
asked of congress is compelling foreign nations
., <"." to-admit that our beef is healthy, and, there--
' ". .. "i fore, forces them to remove their "restric-
tions" and opens up our markets abroad. The
-. :4; :Same system of inspection is doing and will oon-
tinne to do-the same for our pork and.hog'
,products.. -
Second-It imported the little parasite tlhat
has destroyed the cottony scale inect that was
killing the orange and lemon trees of Califor-
'i nia, and that was destroying millions of dol-
lars of capital invested in groves, and has sttim-
ulated new planting of hundreds (t" tOliOuZ-i n(ii
Of trees. and-niflurm-Tirt dtclars-wt-in a"'thoa-n-
nual reward to farmers on this count.
Third-Its investigations, covering several
years and the most patient and persistent
labor, into the "peach yellows," that 6s threat-
ening another great industry in several states,
where mii.lions of dollars are again at stake,
already give promise of success.
Fourth-Through theq department ,of agri-
culture came the instructions and formula. ,of
spraying out fruit trees and vines to save the-m
from insects, blights, mildew, scabs, rot, etc.
It was worth millions of dollars to the grape
crop this year, and has raised the hopcs of
thousands of despondent grape growers, ard
the careful orchardist can nowv gather his
apples and pears, beautiful in form and _color,
and no longer marred by rust and insects.

Educat ing A~mericans.
'v Foreign scientific men note particular-
ly the want of thoroughness iu American
education. The truth is we have had so
much to do in America and so short a
period in which .to do it that we have not
had time for thorough preparation in
either scientific or mechanical work.
". The foreigner says-that while we are
w-nderfully+ talented, naturally we fail
wheu we go to undertake thing+, reqrfir-
.*ing.-mechanical or scientific skill from
want of preparation, partly in book-
knowledge, partly in manual+ training.
The charge cannot be put aisde either as
.-* wholly coming from foreign jealousy.
? -' In.England what is called the exten-
sion of university education lhas beeni de-


.vised'to meet the-wants of persons who
cannot attend school, but who have some
leisure to study at home. In America
*-the -Chautauqua system of instruction
meets the same need to a certain extent.
But the Cha-utauqua system does nmake
specialists.
The question is, Why cannot our uui-
* versities and colleges prepare a system
* by whicti earnest students may study at
home under the direction of professors iu
each branch and get a good education in
-.. special branches? Nobody ought to work
with his hands_ till he is so tired that lie
can do nothing but sink into slumlxer
like an ox. The Almighty never meant
it.- The farm boy, the factory worker,
the mechanic's apprentice onght to carry
along with his manual work at least one
branch of literary or scientific study.
He should think carefully over what lie
w would best like to do in the w,,rld, and
then select a course of study that will
lead Up to it.
It was thus that Dr. Schliemann-
learned lang-uges and ancient history;
thus he prepared to be the great ex-
plorer and archaeologist. While- an
errand boy in a wholesale store lie pre-
pared for future greatness and wealth
Our universities and higher schools do
not begin to do the good they ought.
They are not in touch at all with the
whole people. They ought to extend
their work far beyond their own walls,
ought.to do their part towa-rd supplying
the defective education which persons
._forced-out to wrestle with materiaJ


A Trades Union Collapse.
If there was any spot on the globe
where labor unions had things all their
own way that spot was Australia.
Workingmenof all grades were so banded
together that it was thought they could
effect a revolution of government and
society if they so willed. They had the
eight hour labor day, and laborers re-
ceived their own prices.. In the sheep
raising and agricultural districts not
enough workingmen could be obtained to
fill the' demand. In brief, here if any-
where labor had opportunity to measure
itself with capital and come off best.
The utter collapse of the great labor
strike of last fall, however, proves that
when labor, even as capital itself, be-
comes unjust or tyrannous in the public
judgment, then trades unions themselves
must fail. Mr. H. H. Champion, writing
in the Nineteenth Century of the fail-
ure of the Australian strike, says it fell
through because those who engaged in it
were an army of lions led by asses.,
The trades unions were down so fine
that there was even a sheep shearers' or-
ganization. When sheep owners vent-
tured to employ shearers who did not
belong to this organization the federated
unions determined to boycott non-union
wooL Men of the maritime unions were
ordered not to convey away any wool
that had not the union stamp upon the
bales. Next the members of a- ship of-
ficers' organization wanted higher pay,
and the seamen and dock. laborers were
therefore ordered not to work any more
till the- demand was -granted. The net-
work 'extended, throughout Australia,
and the maritime trade of all, the ports
was stopped. If ships could not be load-
ed or unloaded, of,"course the coal sup-
ply of cities that received their fuel by
water was cut off. Gas stokerss refused
to handle non-union coal, and at' length
Melbourne, itself was left almost un-
lighted for two nights. .....
Then capital roge in indignation and
.took things into its-own hands. Em-
plovers banded themselves t0'e'1thc-r with
oaths as, strong as those in vogue among
the workin!mien'is union;.-.VThe-cup of
.wrath was full when 'the unions at-
tempted to destroy the wool crop of 1'90,
by refusing'.. to let iSt be sheared. The
Wool crop was worth $1(0),)00,i.)0. The
,capitalists or.Laniz',l,.d with a defense
fund of Of), ,00y1,,, '. had besides a
stead,"y income annually of' $400,000.
The trades" unions all t,-.gether had no
"such, money as this. Well, men must
l've, s;) must women .and children, qn
thiis case the longest 1p1)urse was thor-
oughl" conmvincoedthat it had right on ifs
"side, and made-a more s piritel fi:ht for

t that reason. The endr was that t~he strike
of all the trades tniuns in Australia col-
la1,-e utterlyrl, audflirlg.pu&-eEi..

Electricity's Limitations.
It is a time worn story that just about


cz m



Co
-!

CZ PI

Lo


>-<
^-?
^<
^
&*


New York, Charleston and

The ;1Magnificont Steamships of this
Sail as Follows": 1 T.t \r, E TIME..
iE'roBin Kv Y'O'E'i.
i' I 'i,--r "--'..i .'.. [..Ii M II N._ fE I-I
17I ; ; ;,,,, 1;,1_.. ilh .,r :; P.M ........ ,"1:] j11N'.IE ..... T I.I.


I's-oil
li'-,]qy,


ull Jischkonville,
BF'Boridla.
2 l'. i ih l at 11.3i
M lt- Shi -S at 2.I.i
M I 1'I 1j, at 4.1.11.1
MhI tlh, at .i), 1
M ch 17tl, at .1.1.111 ,
MIc I th. li at I2.1:i:1
MA ;'-- I I "4 h t .aii) i
iM i.h "-'ulti, ;it i-.i0 .i

2d> h L .il at 11-.1:11:
AMpr 5l t-, at .'1.:;i.i
,A li'r ",.1, at li., ; 0 .
A |'r 5^th, at 1.'!i.i


> l'. M .. ..... .1 .-,,_, .'.UI N ........ iili t^V,
: i.:i ....... -, ,i. N N ...... I ].I -.i, v,
. t'. y ..... ..,' I E lA 'K E l",....... f h i. h. l':i y,
. p. ..... Y I- I A S, .E E ..........'ll. I -allay,
r; I M ... .... 1 .EM ]J Ni._iIE'........Tue-, .1vy ,
;:; _P. .......l ^y I N 4O1 ,'.'. ........ T hIl i 1 l. ty,
P..-.I ..... A LEiM N.,- IE ........9 1.11 ri,.ivy ,
:, P.M ...... I 'H E l-:l- II, K E ....... t ,i l.'y,
r.E........ ERKE.\SEE.......'ll'-,Iy,.
3 F-..Mr....... E M IL.'.I, I.E ........ ,iinJliy,'
:; P.M .. ...... I l;i0 i ,'1 ;i->l,q_ ........ ]'uK -_,hay,
; i'..!^ ...... A [.'-_.i)- ,-,!l_7 N ....... T h^ iir*~.-d y ,
:.; r M ........i_'-'I~ l-1 ,K EE -d ..-.-.,'. iii,.Lis,


A. 'M.
P. M
A.M.
A. M.
A.M.
A.M.
N'n
P.M.
\.M.
A.M.
A. M.
A.M.
P. M.


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M,.'li

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M,.lI
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l'.it l..itc

ll .- I |i, a t
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2'.',thl. "t
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P-4


PACKERS OF


!


S---DEALERS IN--- .

OAK AND PINE WOOD, :




1". for te, ,ed r890
CUE T I STovE CITY H0. .




E TQ f*., i'- t i- `., ofi^ e tn Il
A.JLaErg-e ._Ui)PplyvColiitnlltls"
"1. v' ofi h dI- i' 1 y.

nua t A, N OGiUB^AIatt'E
For..,',i-;,-, Ie ".,i/ ',t Assessent for.
, T e,,./;..,, for the. 1Year 1890. .
BE IT Onr>AIN:EP TY TIIE CITY C', ,(.N,:II...
- .,.f' th.-- ''ii "A ll F e-i ii. lir_,-
ECTI0N 1. '.I 1 1 t l,,I tl- .- l p, ....-.S of m eetin th,
cul'rent expenses of the nual ( -e il .,ti .it hi. ,..--'i_,ir ._-, IC th,-fi scal year,
and ic, p,,,,vii- ,, :irkiir.-' t,.i"..i,,1i .i,,l *!Intere~st on
"li,- ..,,.1.l- ,,f the ., ,iy.. ;,- ntl_,,li,;:"... I.,y--an ordi-
!1.iii. ,- ,ihtiti,:.l "Al i.i, h. i:,j l.p!..,','[i!li'- f,,:." tli.,.
,-l...,tll" ,,I ,i~in,!iti, electors t,,' n.ithi.,r, ,_ r.- fr
issue of I,.,ir;- i'',i ii, purpose'of iltl~ii, iiiipi,.v,-
merts passed, and approved N.Vvl.._,ii,.l 'i.th.
1887-there be-raised ,iy I, y u-po l thi, ..- 1 ,-iii,.l
]... t.,.. -n.iI pi p t :,," the city.-as assessed, a tax'of
tl~iri tr _, in ill- I rl ,: d ollai't ,!' i .ii_ l.- x |'-, 'i-,--,
tiii. i-; i-.,:.:;5] t\ix ,-,'/, -,*TU n minl! ,,i iih,' ,l,,ii.,r i,,
po,,\ ihl,'; 1--! ,...(i ,-.lM~ '!irv I- ,nds and to I ,',,\- i,h:- l. ,
a -'iivi.in-, tu iiI,, .- rt.,-.|i Im.]l by saidl ordinance.
" *"ti" I, "ii- liH 1`- I F r i i i ;\" IL, ]'-'! '
, S ,-" ., ,n .l r,..-.i,.li_,i_, ,. !', .i rii',i vl",- ] l 1 I ,- :'
A~, It.l F> I.. I v 1 ,l-' .
R;. V.R.S,'iHTiEXR,
J:' t',l*. b.l,..u ,,t' t',(,' h.ii il.
Attest.: J..A. EL.'',.i-, City i,:.-k. ,.
A l ~r,_,\'.,.,1 .l.
\VM. A. MAH.\',7,^E, M,:iy..,.
u c 1 I s 1 r11T COUPRT,
l-'n .'1 i -Jili ifiii 4 Ciremit, Nav.sau
-County, Florida.
;ilndl li. C'. v .V ,.,rtners, ., "
,l.',h_, I.,ii- i,., 1 iu, .l,.r thn
[Ei.. 1il,.' ,,-l,,1 sty l,: ,;,1 I'l ,.. B,.t ll II,, ,l. ... ,'."1 ; ,,


Co. .
FIE IFFENI,\_'"r, -,i.', ;I.: \\. I I .E,
L I,,ii.il i'i.l ili,. J t- iG ,,r_-,=' \V iIi|. l .l tl, i',.,
\\ ili h,.r. li,. t ikf- lnti,..e tha~t tl":,: ii1.,,,\'-e ,?niiti lei:-
it v ih'-lht~i~ i .,t:.1 ,i tt,w,.1lfi-I': t in thll,- i.',,ii t, F ,, tli J il Ii,..i L_'i .t"il, N i~.,ii <',. i.iln ;,.
F l ,i i ,.i. i,,n t, l .:. 1 7 i h l 1 y d \ t I],-In L n i r \y A f l 1- 91 1 ,
Iy F r,-,i \V. ,,yt, \ I.. llt._y o IIli [I;. (.'. ,.,,.,l.y,
[,,I[n In'-r ,l,,ih -^ III-i,"e'- Iii,'i.i,.- th ir.? d, IIJ L ,L- i
*l l-t\ i'T!,y iil :..i, I'eia o f ,i i;,? iaijilinii. TIh>.r.t-ui,,i
;,-..r',_- \\V. Hili'i,1-. *:l,:'irL" ,li~i-ihK-- iiUir,-r thn. lllilir'
.iil,1 -t l ,-,f ,i," ,r-,1 \V. Hippl.&h A- ',, the -; id .ld -
fephtat, ;ti ,d I!! -t l,,>: r _,,tr-Iu hit,.-re t',_l. al re
li .re.l.,y r,.,.|iiir .i, t,,.,I .,Ii d 11. :-e 1 1 1,] t,, ht.- ,III -
hlhn ti,.,n fil,.d io ,i,.1 ,..n~>aid1-v ,n 1 l.,y tilt? fir-t M,.i-
'laiy iu May. 1''l.
.\!-ul it I- orrl. r-.:l thnIt a 't'1"py :,"f thii ntice I.,e-
iil~lili,.h,., ill THE Fu.,r.it.i A Mini:,.,n a ).iiil.ll.
io_.i.- lp..T i,. .li-li- .-l iir- ;siia C,.n.-i ty a n,:a 'irruit
i r,,1l i th r, 'ity <-f' F,:itai !,lin!a, "..,r il p.-ri." :,l II
thl',_1 1I.,l 1I1-. ,-E' G E '. E. \\ 'LFF,
1'1>:-rk Cir,: itIl C,:ILi lt Na -', i i ',-II L ty, Fl.I.
F-m,_rn in-iiii.i, Fbt., J:iiiLiuo y -'I, .1-Y,1.
IN C'iItCUIT ('O[IICT,
Fourth Judict'ial Circuit. N"ssail
C'omnity. Florid,.
W illiim 1i. \V h .h-l rim .it ;_,inlI
N IB,. l;.ir':lir.,,I,_,in,- l.,iiih;t '
1-1 N B B,.,iltin ,- 1-.. ttali' np..lit.
,'.f. B.,_,n I ........ i,..1 4-
Ge,-,-,:. \\W H il .!e, ":1,ir, in 'u-i- I' Amit \\,.,rii
Ile~- ijlt r Ilh,- l, i nil '1 l I ,,.......... '7.". 71
I"5 h? of ,.i..L: \V. lliptl- .- & I
T IE D.EFE D1.,r, ,.E1:,I:,-; W. HIPPLE.
l,.,ihi'-.- ii.i'iiih-S' 1.11. fr t'l' n iin i~:l~i u. l~ *-ry'." ,,I
i_r. ,_=r-W H il.1-l : & ',,., w ill hirr.-h. y lt k>. ii.,tii.e
thi t tl ,_. ,tl',,.i\' i. .ntitr ,1A suit \%%, in-tituth d I.y at-
[-,,..h ni rit iui th <'ir,'-uit <,., Ht. F, ith J hi al
-'l!,'i.lit, N ;,r-.ltl.('/.i.lii s V, Fi,,ri,.lht.' ,_, n b. 2-'.Il ,.1,3 rlt
.uii.L",!y. A. D. 1",11, 1.,Iy WVillim 1 D. \ lX .c.-lw-right
au,.1 N. B. B,:rlh-n, ,l.:,i i I.ir n,..-- .n~ N. B. B,-,rd:-n
& i'-, ThuLreti ,-,in ,G-.r_-e_' \V. Hip!l,.-. ,i.l.,i .i biu i-
Ilir.- t in .- r th e ]'ltllJl '_- i11'. t\ .'-i'. i_,f W'i.'' \V.
H i[.l.le i'.o.. th,: |,I:tld dt.-!-i.i-liltn and all ,th. :r
p -.i.irih ihit,-r.Tc';',', .ni'- he-r'-'y re'-li.iilv,1' t,- ii p-,!,dr
.itrl il.,ilta,.l 1 0:, i ,:i_,.i roti .- l fiCHI --1111 .i,.1.l tiu- a ,,n
,,r i.,y the first M N,-ilday ill Mav.' 1.11.
A hli it i- ,.lid,.-,_ that a, o'r'[', :'l" thiQ n-.,ti'?e IIe
1,uilhhei- :lf in THC F ,,P.I[,.A ]M l;',,r.,n, it,,l.,li.
in \-\ l,3t.,p r pl~ii,!i-li-, ill --iiil (',_,i.inty on l ('iu.:'uit
11.1} in the City ,:,f Fiuan'1in:i, i;r n i:,i,:.:l ,.,f
thlci- iu,,!ilh,;. i-E11. E. WOLFF.
t-'l,.rk Cir.ulit '-.urt Nix ;itlau C'.:ility, Fi.
FvI l t ,ivii' ij Fi).. Jatitiui ry "_'9, 1l91.

IN ( CIBRC UIT 'OuirrT.
Fourth Judid iil C'ircuiit. iiNsnu
Co iunty.' Florida.
li,?d \v. H,,yt, \V. <. J~tfi'ey,|
and IR C. i_'i_".,,:.y,. pil ti)er-.
1_, h 11ih1.1 ie >fT h 1,it luk Somid .......... t7,4(.,1
of ",_q't].tn ,ii nw ;,
^,_,,.,r^ \V. Hti]'l ih *:1iin.' l.',n 1i- t .......... 7".
n,..'~- ,- ,-T.,ri.'r \\ -ii.,l.,1, ,.-

7111E DEFENDANT. (E'l)I_-E W. IIIPPLE,
,1,.,in. 1.,ti h. -i .- ; .n.-,ii v \V. H iP.l,?,: A '._.I
w-ill lI ..rJl~y talke: h,,ti',i:. tihat tn;l. .. a ,, ;, nt- tietir
"lit \\';i- ili:Liti.it'e-. l.,y ;itt. (',,tiii F,.,'i th t l .id.l 'tl 'ii,:,.lit. N~it -iihU C','lirit\,
Floi..ii:!, onl th,-. 17tlh ~ddy,,f J.tti~ioiily, A. I-I. 1s_'3' !,l.v-
Frv,-.I \V H~iayt. \V. Jefflrey- atj,1l R. :'. :'.,.,:,hy.
p~iltn,:?i. ,i,.,iiir'- J~l:.i-ines-.i ilund,-r the n'fOli,? andl
*-t~.l.- ,.,t "The B:unk ,-,t" 1Ferioiudiidia. Tliereu:,,.np.i
i.O~ ,1.-, WA. I iitpp ,.. ,1,,in'l.5 ,i -.ij-; iuid'--ir th'" n,.imi,.
1111.1 -rvle: ,.,i' ,.i....,rge \V'. I-[ii},l^l & L','i.. the said d,?-
f-;u..l,iil', iiirl all i:'ller l-,i ,:,usi< int^ re-tij, ar.'e
her,- I," .,llyi-- iirv, i l.; a ,I,,:ar at.1n~ pli-',:l t.: the d.r-
iuid!ai-lr l rici.'l in +-.lidl cau.ci e Ohoi :r b.y th fl ''lit iM,-,tl-
d.t\" ill M i\', l-'.,l.
A.i., it i'- :,"i,.le:rc.1 tha-t a r.,-:,p\' of thi- n,:,tih:.- he
I~i.~i'l,!i~h;l iu THE Fi,<,r:i[>. MIRRC.H, n puil.,li,"
ije',\ i-l-,l'^ir pI_, .lili-h '1 li n M ';i '.,u ty anid Ci'rcuiti
h,li. in thie t.'itv i-,f Ferlliiii'lmrt, li>r ;n period o:l
lhine, 1~.0,lih''. GEili. E. \VnLFF,
I.'ierk C'irc'uIit C'ti Iui No ,-aII 'o'i li nit', Fbl.
Ferlialldinai, Fl.i., ,Jauuary 2",', 1',.fl

Dr. JOHN C. Prl"P1 -+

RESIDENT:
OFFICE OVET?. P"*
Ti'^ l"-T T ,%,t i \TT ^'I'


!


the time steam was adapted to the pro-
~l'sion of ocean ships the eminent, pbys-
icist, Dr. Larduer, wrote an elaborate
and learned treatise to prove that steam
could never by any pos-sibility drive a
'essel across the ocean. Perhaps that
will lie the fate of a scientific writer of
our own time who has published lately
his reasons why electricity can never be
used as the motive power for long dis-
tance railroads.
It will be well adapted to street rail-
ways, because here it will be cheaper
than horse power. The power stations
and dyuamos necessary to utilize it can
be near enofigh together to make it an
easy matter to keep the electrical cars
running. But. wheu it comes to long
distance lines the case i3 wholly diffor-
ent. At intervals of every few miles it
will be neeess-.uy to erect costly power
stations and dynamos. The.-e must be
of such a character as to develop many
hundred times thl, ).)wer required to op-
eratestreet railways. They .would there-
fore be va-itly m,-,re epsp ive than the
steam locomotive engines at present iu
use. The railroad, companies of the pres-
ent day are not flinging millions abroad
iu divideuds, as is well known, and the
matter of the added expense would offer
an insuperable objection.
There is another equally great. It is
well known that electric c'urents are
."kittle cattle to drive." No method has
as yet been invente.1 to make- even an
electric lightt burn steadlily rive consecu-
tive minutes at a time-. If the electric
-mode of propulsirm were adopted there
would be frequent "stoppages of the en-
tire traffic for periods varying from five
minutes to several hour.-,." In case of
lon.,- distauce railway traini the p-public
could not put up with this one day. The
object-ion, however, only shows that elec-
trical transmission of power has not yet
been perfected.
Finally the. writer in questi,.,n reminds
his r.ad.lers of a ,itniversal mistake in the
popular mind in regard to electricity. It
is not. as is supposed, a source of un-
limited power in and o. f itself. It is
merely a manifestation )f ener.-:y, a con-
venlint way of applyiu. power previous-
ly produced. The radiant energy of the
sun stored up in coal is tranformed into
power through .lhe team (uengi-le. That
power is merely transmitted along the
electric wire to the point where it is
utilized.
What wis the greatest single a.t of
benevolence ever performed? Probably
the signing of a document in Paris by
Baron Hirsch, in which without any fuss
at all he conveyed to trustees $:2,400,000


I


RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION, IN ADVANCE:


"J- .


The Clyde Steamship Co.


Florida Lines,

Line are Appointed to


COLD MEDAL, PARIS, 13M-.


W BAKER &CO3'S


Breakfast
Cocoa

fr111, l'from. the esxc.s-i of
i oil hA13 ]i,.cu re ,ii ,.ve,4.1, ik
A bgotatel!, Pture
ad(id it i.,3Soltble.

NO Chemi'als
aremused in its p-:.'fi-u..ii ,i_.. It has..
more than three times, the e.,'t.rt '.h 'of
Cocoa mixed with Si.,'e-lh, Arr,:,wr\ot.
."_g:li', nud is therefore far more .
eeouinhc.il, c,,i_.;'.ij le~ss than One cent
--cup. It iS delicious, "inrt-lhin,;
-Stril._tl>iii,-, ,' EASILY, DIiGE-TED,
nu,:l an.Inih%'.!.,ly adapted for- invalids
as wells for, person-' n1i health.
Sold by Crocers ,everywhere.

,W. BAKER & M,, Dorchesfir, mas


Packing Company


ST., JOHNS, RIVER LINE,
For Sanford, Enterprise-and Intermediate Points on St. John's River
S, .' < The El,:.-.lit Iron Sidewheel ,'"tefluf *
^OIT:F _b4 Vro c l I i i T,.T"-7
rCaptainWV.-A-. SHAW,
r~lR/EID :ED :DB:B-A-IY,,
Capt. T. W LUND, Jr.,
Are allp,,i'iiir,.l to sail froin-JacksonvilL, ,:l.-i!y I.l..'.li S.'-ainihly, ; I' m., Ciil f0i,.,f S1 i :,il,
: ...il ily tx.\i._[. t ,q.i.[ir .l'i~ u[ "i it. In1.
,t"_> If-II BOUND. :- .' NORTH B1.ilND.
'ReadD'Uwn. ., :. :. L -_t],LI. Ra U'.
Leave 3.30 P. M ........ ...... ". "" "" ...............................A rrivu 11.4. p. M.
1_.li.I M ...................................... P Li tl;i .. ............. ...... ... .. ...... L ea ve 7 ..1 p. M .
I i .'; l .\. 3I ....................................... A -t." '. ..m ... ......... ...' ... .. p .
-'.4.? .\. qN ............................... ..'r. F r ti .iI ............. ....................... 12.4.5 P. 9N .
.' .. N J ... ............................... -;, ]. r ., .i .......... ............... ..... 11.4.5 A M5 .
-'i.li'l \ M ...................... ...... .i l~ li- ? ......... ........ .............. 1 .1. A.. ..
._- 1 ; e '_- ,..iil.i .,. M .............................. ..... li i,,1, .. ......... .. .... ... .... ... . ;.. N1 .
. . . . . . . l i i . . . . . . .; A 1 .
A i-. .'i .. .;l,_,]i_,,_-i E \_F.r,-i. ', ,r. J o'_,,. r- lr ,,i_, ,. l' i, t .i ll-,,, -iii,_ i.,i' .\,. anr M ,iiil,,y,- \V'-d lii> l-" s ld
]:l],t' ,j ., r ,, 1,. h t. r;- i: l 'iiii,'. I,- I '," A l-1., 1 1 .1 L i, "' -,' 1 'lijii -,. ,iV Uiti ii:. tli~iV. i Oi ;n 1~i.1, VII.
General Passenger arid Ticket Ofice, 8 West Bay Street, Jacksonville
F. _.'I. ISEON}IO<'<;?t!;E..Eir.. Irl,.ii.., [',.i--.-.- r .-.-,. nr. -sb \, t E.-,y St*,. J.i'k-,.,nvil1h-, Fhrt.
i\ A". tl filp 'N A1 Ii i<, i- ., E '.1 Dai,_,:_ A ,,-,t, \\ ..r Ildr .1i1,..[, J .'.k-,, i lll., Fl..
,S. !f'. I Ll '. l-i : .\..,.t_,l. ..i; -i\ lii i._ l. .r I,,u.4_l .'lt i J,0, t.>.,.,u 1illf, F la.
.- i<>l.r 'O B.. Bt ,i .9 a iS L l,'.;. : ]il,.' ,!_l ,.hl! I 1 i ,i A'. r,,.- J. _.l, 11N iiv iilt,, lh .
l sl! 4 El ,0 B,-<;J- IEl.4.lh,' i :.,,l_',.r. ,:, l;..v>Ih l.,_. i, N.:_% Y, k.
U A A.i. ALL t-H t(.1l. V z E _A t. f tlli..- M:1iL.,-,..r. .: l-,,\\lhv. iii-2i, .,:.i. ;.\* Yolk
VWM. P. CYLDE & CO., General Agents,
I, 1 3? s;.!t-tql \VtiA'lcl 'ts. IPlk iidllphii. r5 lDomlinh G-renII. Nevi York.


MA"LLORY STEAMSHIP LINE


W.'L, DOUCLAS
k .... .. Of.. r :.. Utl in.n,
$9SHOE'"
4?*9Lfl hHH ^ ,?li:-...,.ir'...,ir,0 w-rF
r a ut .. )] n i .-i l tn in i.',il ,n o ln .tt I A il1J ri.t- ~
\V'. L,.!OJiL-GL~A?>, Brockton, Ian, SolM. by"

F l.-SA 11TT A. FLA. .
D.IIEiING, Kin.-.' Ft.rrY, Fla.

CUMiBERLAND ROUTE

....... .... =M._FL :R A L)4


I '"33IFLNUMXO3EL


,Si fOln WJesE$ .from Farnandina Every Thursday
,'." fi'di'f'm E-aw'Ywrk Every Friday. ".. '* r::





TRI-WEEKLY FLORI.-'-


91


A TAWNY HEAD FROM EGYPT.
With tufts of hair warm bronze, within 'a case
It ress, this marvel from the antique land
Of pyramid and sphinx, of palm and sand,
An illusLration tf tho dominant race,
That swayed the world for centuries, and that
planned
Archives of art and catacombs, to stand
'Gainst all time's efforts laboring to efface.
SThese sightless sockets once with love light
gleamed;
This brow commandment over men has beamed,
And with its intellect may have given tone
To governments, and even touched our ownl
While lips that may have greeted wife and young
SAre now with brain that thought, with voice that
sung.
-Edward S. Creamer in New York Sun.
An Estimate of Carlyle.
"I never knew Carlyle," says the-au-
thor of "Glances of Great and 'Little
SMen," "except by sight. To tell the
truth, I did not greatly covet his ac-
quaintance in those last days of his,
when alone I could have known him.
I was even not without a certain dread
of this roaring apostle of taciturnity.
Once, however, finding myself sitting
opposite to him in a Chelsea omnibus, I
ventured to address him. I tried the
weather-the recognized conversational
aperient-but in this case it failed of its
usual effect. He gave no answer, but
sat there, leaning on his staff in brood-
ing silence and with introspective eyes,
until he reached his destination. When
he had got out, I, affecting not to know
him, asked the conductor who he was.
The latter had touched his hat to him.
"'Oh, yessir,-. I know him well enough.
-E orfen rides in my 'bus. 'E's wot you
call a lottery gent-writes books wot no-
body can understand.'
"The conductor paused, as if mentally
summing up. from his superior stand-
point-the footboard poor Carlyle's
characteristics, and then added, with a
touch, half of pity, half of contempt in
the voice:- !
'E's a bit off his chump, like many
of those gents; but he ain't a bad sort itf
you take him the right way.' "
Actors Who Paint.
Speaking of people who paint, Ed ward
W Kemble, the artist, said: "I know
many actors who are artists with the
brush and pencil, and very fair artists at
that. Joseph Jefferson goes in for water
"colors: ; Dixey draws queer caricatures,
and I saw one of his eccentric drawings
on a Parker house (Bostonybill of fare
only th6 other day.' Louis Harrison, the
comedian, is a rapid draughtsman. Timi
Murphy used to be a housepainter in,
Washington, so ,he comes rightly byhis
ta.,te? for pen 'and pencil. His dr:,in*.
room whernv,-r he may be is covered
with daubs roughly but effectively done'
in grease, paint and cray-ou. Lotta,
-Minnie Malern. Madeline Llcette and
Alice King tamilthou draw very neatly.
V TT ~ 1 .... 1 .... 1 _1' i 1 1


Vuneiable Vanity.
The vanity that survives the decay
every personal charm is, of all foibles,
the most ridiculous. One can hardly
blame a beautiful woman for rejoicing
in the admiration to which her mirror
tells her she has a right, or for setting off
to .the best advantage the physical per-
fections with which heaven has endowed
her; but the withered grandam who was
once a Hebe is not excused by her ante-
cedents for attempting the role^of Hebe
in spite of faded cheeks, lack luster eyes
arid hair that has depreciated from gold
to pewter and is lacquered over to con-,
ceal the change.(-
Looking glasses tell the truth to three-
score as to sixteen. They reflect saffron
as faithfully as rose, and when the saf-
fron is overlaid with manufactured
bloom they tell the enameled elder to
her face that it is unnatural. -And what
the mirror says silently society repeats
with a sneer. It is impossible to mistake
rouge for the tint of nature. The im-
posture is as apparent to every observer
as if "Beware of paint" were written on
the forehead of the pink saucered-lady.
Pale young women as well as sallow
old ones are much given to coloring
their cheeks in this age of- personal
artifice. Hundreds of girls between the
ages of 16 and 20 paint their faces at
least as often as they clean their teeth.
Never were there more counterfeits of
nature in circulation than in this our
day. It seems to be the fashion to be
spurious.-New York Ledger. '
S A Vonderful Frog Story.
While a large pine 1, w, .in.- sawed
into lumber at Brown & Hall's sawmill
near Acton, Ont.. after the outside slab
and one board had been cut off, and
while the workmen were turning over
the log preparatory to "squaring" it,
they were -nriiiii-_d. to see a large toad
poke his head out of a h,.-,1., where he
was imbedded, and where he .had barely
escaped being cut up'by t' *aev.
How the creature ever got there is a
mystery, as he was -c:lniplei- :ly encased
in the wood, with no p'...i.l- means :of
ingress or egress. As, the log was the
fourth or fifth up from the butt of the
tree, his position mu t have been at least
fifty or sixty feet from the ground.
There is but :n.ii- way of ai'-,nting for
the fact that he was found in the posi-
tion named. le had-Yriwu p) with the
tree fri.''- infancy, and was 1priIably
hundreds.; of years old when the saw
awoke him f'on hih 1, '1-,I,- '.'.
The animal \va.4 quit ;.';I*; nearly-
as large- across as a n,:'. ., hand. The
tree inuYliich hi was found was perfect-'
ly .oIund. v i th1 exception ,of a 'de-,
cayed sp:,:,t alb.ait a ;,_,.,, i'. length i;,-low
the hollow plc': in, which 'ln, v.is im-,
bed .'L'^. ^'' L i'u .-; ,;>:IHii .);>-., -


As W. LOHMAN,
DEALER IN -

PU Etttl N Iltlani LI UOR




LL "'. (=%.,..;i w ) "
.. I'.I...'" ... I




l ,. '-





FINE-CIGARSETC
{FINEoGIGAR, oETO):


Nos. 13 and 15 N. Third .t,,


I


'"" """" """


THISTLE DEW WHISKEY.
I have carefully exaiinb:J and:l analyzed
your well kn,-wn i,. nd ..li,.pular Whi-key-
rHISTLE DE\V. The Whiskey niust be
Prono:uiiced to b plire, well matured and. of
excellent quality, being soft and mellow to
tle tlste andl having a tine .:bou.ueLt. The
medical pr:ofession ay pla,.e full conl-
dence in the purily anl.I quality of the
THIISTLE DEW. A. FENNEL, -
Analytical a r '"nd ulti,._ C' henikt.
C'incinnati, June, lS'si).


.J. t3I. r, i l.' uas ltn nd.e SKe[CioS Wxth i eh .
Dan Fri-n,.1,Lrln considers worthy ,f ]hang- 1-hve Plenty Air in te House. /
ing framed in tihe lobby of th(-. Lyceum ,1 i.n't dmug oorm icine th;.'t i, ,..-,..:1
theatre. George Fawcett Rowe used to hat 11: it'is pl:nity of the purestiair that
go in for oils. Alexanil-.r Salviniii, son ot can be bad.-Openthe windows and the
his father, has lii'esented a very neat di.:,rs. clean out the cellarand'-ventilate
water color to Marie Burroughs.-'New it thoroughly, remove the dampness, the
York Hlerald.. mustiness, the ancient odor, the smell
of dEca y which rT-ts the nostrils
WVorik in Lecturing. when one enters from the- hl-alth
A p,-pular lectunrer who ha.s appeared giving a-tm...-i."-rt ot f d..-,rs.
before big auldiences on hundreds of Nev:-r .Lin.l -if th,: oliut-ri air le-!rs the
platforais during the. past ten ur twelve 'aint ,.f thle g;.-is house, ;the inauifiIctory
years, says that lecturing is thle harde-. or -I.n <. i.th -r uil..:i:mt thin: it is also,
'way of earning ,a living. The lecturer d nainnl.--l wi th theeatlth and strength
all the time exhausted with travel from giving f .r,.:-s of nature, an1. i, certainly
place to.place by railroad or steamboat, better f...r the linunau sS-t-m than the
or sta-e t,.fh-ch or ether conveyance. He same air wh-ich -ha-s 1,: shut uip andl
cannot get solid .s-.l-p any time. HeO c:ntainate..i f..r an i..].-iinite period,
f inds himself in un!oinfort.ablk quarters with n,, c(!a!l.-e f..r riuri..-.-ati n.
in all sorts of hotels. lie cannot get to D.-:,"ft innd. even:if a imte dlst i d
bed till nearly midnight after any lect- br.,,:>u.ht i; a. f ew hiu .it,-.s with the
ure. He is bothered with committees du.-ter will pInt the whole house il per-
and agents. He often finds that both the feet ornl.er aain, and even at the worst,
audience and the receipts are light. The dust is nt halfso bad as disetas,--. And
lecturer ht-re quoted says that hlie is worn as for the fear of draughts, with colds
out down to the bones after a few weeks and a thousaniid resultant evils foll,.w-
of lecturing, and that lie never had as ins' in th.-ir triin, -iineteen-tweutieths
exhausting work when hle was a deck of thatt is imaginary, and the other
hand aboard ship as lihe has had during twentieth is easily avoidable. -Good
the years- in which he has b -en on the H-uSe-ke"pin "-
lecture platform. His nervous system
has been shattered by it.-New York The "M option" WasI a Beggr.
S:>un. Fulton one tinm? went t, see a per-

Resistance of the Air to a Locomotive. petnal miti nUlhinu,. having u a friend
Experiments on the French railways wth hlm.l At.ter ittini, and. listening
ow that the resistance of the atmos- and lonn inenitvely .,r accurf.e ear amnesve
r-here to the motion of hinh.peed trains Flton' i cre ar ee
-toh.1 hii that fhbe iachintfr\" ihwed the
amounts often to half the total resistance. told rri that h matcphi nery ho wed the
Two eungins. of which the resistance r-ecurrin. al terntion of comparative
was measured saratvly a,1 found to peed an.'l -,,wns which always comes
be 19.8 pulinds per t,.n at thirtv-seveu from a crak tu'ne-l by hand.
ltIll it e h f, the q, o. ar0ition 6 tbhe en-
mifles pe~r hour, weire cl-.,iple-1l together tl: b _rlo ton ftee -
ailes per hour, Tere ,:,ule togelther ratted exhibitor, Fulton and his friend
anll- waian tried. The rt:-Z'L411Ce fell to ie h
th nachhtie, -jerkeil away the
11.3 pounds lper ton. The sec..,nd engine table it, tood on, found that a cord led
was masked by the first. It may be ar-
gued from this that bv a suitable adap-" throu-bh one- I and] away under the
floor, 9alll follo-a-ing the tract into the
station of thie front of a locomotive, elec- ba1l-, an followiultr the t tio "
trial or otherwise, a .avin- of from 8 to ur t--
10 per cent. of the .ffc tit l:,ower could vene'abl.- 1'I -," .t-l on a stool,
be made.--Ele-trucal IR,.vi:.w. mnching' away at a crust and grinding
away at a vrank.-Chicago Hendd.
Furrows on thlie Finger Nails.
Nearly twenty years ago Dr. Wilks di- .lctric Conduits of Paper.
rec-tcd attention to the curious fact that Papr tubes are now being .used as
a transverse furrow always appears on conduits f,:or electric cables, water, gas
the nails after a serious illness. Medical and othv--r purposlees. The method of their
men ignored what they -alled the vision- manufacture is interesting;. The width
ary opinions of Mr. \Vilk.-, giving the of the lPp,-tpr is equal to the length of a
matter but little attention in their med- given li;e.. The. paper is first run
ical works. Recently a new interest in through tumdten asphalt and is then rolled
the subject has been revived and patho- upon a'mandrel of wood, the size of which
logical socieities have begui'an investi- determines the diameter of the pipe.
gatiou. Uue reumarkablecase shows nail furro'ws caused by three day's seasick- ..'ered with a certain kind of enamel and
nes.;.-Hrall of Heltlh. the oit-id- with a composition of bitu-
minous la<.qiier and' sand. and it is said
If the foot of a fly is put under the that a comparatively thin pipe will-stand
glas of a good microscope it may be a very powerful pressu.re.?-New York
seen'how simple is the contrivance that Telegram.
seenis able to defy the laws of gravita- Practical Young plhiinLhropists.
ti-:.n. The foot is made up of two pads, Three little Sunday school boys in Fort
covered with fine short hairs, with a Fai-field noticed that oe of t cass-
Fairfield noticed that oue of t hei class-
pair of curved hooks above them. Be- mates was poor and ragged. TIfe were
nd each pad s a tny bag led wi the right kind of boys, so they didn't
clear, liquid gum, the hairs also being make fun of him, but called a comuicil to
hollow and filled with the same stichy con'd what steps could be taken to
.consider what steps cou~l, be take 'to
fluid. better his condition; and, acting upon
In applying stimulants to the head a their deci iou, they started iout soliciting
fair amount should first be used, and funds ad obtained- enough to buy an
then the quantity increased gradually, entiresuit. Tha.tschool evidently t',.:-h.e-I
but never carried to such an extent that practical "ri.tianit.y.-Ba.or ie
they are used indiscriminately and re- T
gardless- of consequences. The Duke of B.dford prided hiiel'b
gardless, of consunces.on opposing all local improvemninu.
The accumulation of electricity gen- London. HIe was a bitter foe ,
-.--l. I *-- ii-N 4,^-.; .-*.t -A E i. -- +6 ^.*/- -,, ^. +-j_.- 1- -


rT


7


On short notice for all (classes of brick
and wood building.


W Repairing and small jobs promptly
attended to.

Shop Corner Second and Ash Streets.

W. H. MANN,
1.Post Box 38. Fernandinn, Fla.


>


PIANOS

ORGANS



Our Instrumen d d Oh Prieo bfl
WE Il^BL THAT K^
OuirInst e om h~sed riabrd. Our Pricesy.^
than factories. ,Test ethod
InducementS, greatest tr M e tho s i
"to." Abircu laif I
_plain pri t. ] bay f-m .' ',.

TE-Sm.
hern Musi'fus.
SSAVANNAH. CA. .


' -'.'


and as Cheap as any Office in Florida.


* "./


i


oei
- nm
One
Sev(


ge.


5.,OSES.
'Oge?
drafg


1


^ '


iN.=: ~ ~prietor.. i """ "
Caveats anrd Tral s'ottained, and allu
Patent bunes'CQ nue-I r MODEATE- FEES.
OUR OFFICE is OPPOTvE.'U. S, PATENT OFFICE .-
and,we can secure patenfiu leqs, time a.d at less
cost than those remote ftpti \yasliirgton.
Seud miuodel,odray .ing-.r;,photo., with descrip.
tion. \Ve advise,,jf 0parntable or nnt, free of
charge. Our feW yot due Lll patent iS secured.
A LITTLE B. uK; How to Obtain Patents,".
with pames of actual clients in your State,
county or town, sebt free. Address,
S C. A. NOW & Co.,
OPP. Patient Office. WASHrNGTON, D. C.
Notice of rFinal Discharge.
SIX MONTHS AFTER DATE HEBREOF
I shall present my final account and
vouchers as Administratrix of the Estate of .
George C. Dixon, deceased, to the honorable
the County Jdgeor Nassau Countyi, Florida, a
and ask to discharged frQm said,trust.
I C'ORA L.- DTX)N,
Adrministratrie Estate of George C. Dixon, .
deceased.
F"ernnndioa Fia.. SorD> o27 1.fI*i


(


I


.


S send your orders for PRINTING,
< outsidee the State. Orders


CH 14, 1891.


AMONG THE IIIND00S.

A CHICAGO MAN VISITS AN OLD
TEMPLE OF THE PAGANS.

SFined for Walking Thmroagh the Buitldtag
S;, with His Shoes On-Interesting Notes
of lRambles Through a Strange Coun-
try-Langhliable Incildents.,
Blatchford Kavanagh writes from Del-
hi, India, to The Chicago Post about a
visit among the Hindoos as follows: ]
have been to A.hmedabad. It is a small
place and almost filled with mosques and
temples. The mosques belong to the
Mohammedans and the temples to the
Hindoos. Most of the mosques are exqui-
sitely carved. In one place there is a
window of marble with a tree pierced
Sountof it. The carving is wonderful
These Hindoos are something like the
Chinese., They will spend'years of their
life in carving some little thing. It's
beautiful when it's done, but an.Amer-
ican. wouldn't spend as many days on it
as they do years. '
S In one lindoo temple they let us walk
all through with our shoes on, and when
we got through and came outside we
found a great crowd of natives making
an uproar. Then we found out what
was the matter. We had defiled the
temple by going in with our shoes on.
Then a man came up and said in En-
glish that the temple would have*to be
all washed out before they could wor-
ship in it again, and we had to pay three
rupees-about $1.17 in .our money-to
have the place washed, so we are not go-
ing into any more temples with our
shoes on.
THE SACRED LAKE.
We stopped at Ajmere, a small-town,
for about twenty-four hours. There are
some mosques and temples there, but
they are not so pretty as those at Ah-
medabad. Ajmere is very picturesque
on a suMshiny day;, buitit rained almost
all the afternoon very hard. It stopped
for about two hoursand we drove out to
Pushkar lake. This is about seven miles
from the city, through a pass. The as-
cent is about 200 feet;. This is the place
where the princes come to Worship.
They each build a small palace to stay
in while they are here. The lake is a
sacred one, and the Hindoos believe any
one bathing in it will go to heaven.
SI wrote you about how the Hindoos
burn their dead. ", Well, I took a photo-
graph-with my little camera of the caste.
of men who take care of dead bodies.
It was- just after :they had .burried-one
up, and'I got. them to'all stand in a row
with their white aprons on. They didn't
seem to mind it a bit, and stood, up as if
they were quite used to lt.:
We left Ajmere about 1 o'clock in. the
morning and, arrived here about- 5in the
evening., Thb sleeping cars are not the
same as ours. One car will accommo-
date eight people. The, cars are& divided
-into two compartments, each-compart-
ment accommodating four persons. We
'do not undress, but just take off our
coats iand lie 'down for a. little while.
The cars'are a good'deal like those iu
England.' .Our servant foi'got "to wake
us ip until we got-into the station.
The train only sta there seven min-
.;utes, and you ought to Ilve seen us
scramble out of the car. Mr. Getty and
I have a couple of suits made alike, and
in the scrimmage he got my coat onand
he looked."too funny for anything. I
rushed out of the car iu my shirt sleeves,;
-,with my-helmet on, aud he was bare-
headed. I guess, the natives thought we
were crazy. We got to the bungalow
all right and slept until 9 o'clock. We
are going, to see a palace. We go half
of the way on elephants.
A DOG STOLE THE SACRED CAKE.
I tried to give you a description in one
of-my former letters of our lazy life on
shipboard coming from Suez to Bombay.
There wasn't much to do but lie around
and read books and try to keep cool, and
I have often thought of you people in
Chicago oing around with heavy over-
coats and f urs;,- while \we were fanning
ourselves.
I saw a funny sight at Bombay-a
, poor mian's wedding. The man and his
bride paraded around the streets, heo.
with his sword over his shoulder. He"-
was bowl ed, she knockkneed, ,:and
what.4oj.u think their ages were? He
i was orsoldaud his brideouly 11
years! They were tied together by their
garments. They had a ceremony in the


street that was very queer. 'They placed
on a stone some peas and a pancake and
then bowed before it.
S'.tt.hey got through a dog stnck
ih the crowd and made a
-Cqulmotion you never
paw. got between the
groom's- legs, a altogether broke up
the.ceremomy. He got the holy prancake,
-.-just the same, and then the groom didn't
seem to care for it any more. I laughed
until I ached all over.
-.' You will remember I wrote.you about
"the Hindoo musician in Bbmbay, who
.played on four different instruments at
S. -one time-two.in his nose amni. two in.his
mouth. I took a picture of him one day
as he.was squatting on the ground play-
ing away with all four instruments go-
ing at onwe. The funniest thing about
Bombay and all India is that they only
have one mail day a week, which is
Saturday, and when the mail closes all
Sthe shops close'also, and the people have
a half holiday.- While we were in Bo)m-
bay they had a mail day, and everywhere
:ws went we were informed that it was
"English mail day."
S Prevailing Form for ludian Suicides.
The favorite form of suicide in India
Sis drowning, owing to tl act that this
method of self-destruction does not in-
volve personU utilation. This form of
suicide is res t, sometimes not only
in order to _. mutilation, but with
.i .ew of l^Tatiugfhe water spirit by
(.At ef wl--sacrifice, which lhas a fas-"
,n f o* 'ie eastern minds.-Lon-
dou-Tit-Bits. t
.; .* .." -
i t ,^ -
'TThe ame. Okl'Way.'
-.Bun g-Everything is getting so
';- in-_ r Ir- jt co ;a^ ^ n w 1.. ..._..


1891.


+-+ -++- ++-( ++-^ +++-- 1 1 1 1 1 .4-t--+------

F L OR- I D A M *T R B ,OR'4,*1^ ^ l h-* 1. ** t-ilj^wrfkja <./'^^r-kUkf-


FERNANDINA, FLA.
Billiard and Pool Parlor Attached
ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.

GE0 A LA TH A'
. U* 1^^& 1

WHOLFSALE AN. RETAIL DEALER IN,


A1178,1":1 S LIVUUHp

^. "'.*''' "./---.AKn--

FINE CIGARS,

('ENTr E STREET,


FERNANDINA,


- FLORIDA.


---POW/Et


Boo job pinlIng House


W, NO MW 2


ETCONTRACTORI



VAND BUILDER a



ESTIMATES FURNISHED


DURYEE BUILDING, CENTRE STREET,


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- FLORIDA.


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being experienced Printers, we are prepared to do any


FROM A 500-PAGE BOOK TO A VISIfl


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JACKSONVILLE PRICES DUPLICATED ON FIRST-CLASS WORK


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pn from us. Address





THIiE FL1ORIDA MIlRR0]. Cost of a Cup of Tea.
-- --- Probably not one person in a score
TIRHI-W H ; HI If<:LY- ever thought whether a cup of ten
OORE & MAiNUCY, Pubushers. cost a cent, omor iOe of less, )but it i1
N interesting to know that oin the l.asis
..5t.50 A YA R;.5 FOo25fiveo-nncOuNTpsfrrn,' the
PAPA SANG "BYE-LOW. pound, the c.t at 50 cents per pound
of leaf is but, 2 cents for nin,: cups ot
A Little One PasesAway to tihe Croon of a tea, and if the quality be raised to 75
Familiar Melody. cents per pound, the expense only
There- died not long ago the little 'amounts to one-third of a cent per
daughter of a New York lawyer, who cup, says Good Housekeeping. These
approached the dark river with a estimates are made on the. basis of
composure that'was as pathetic as it tea, fee from adulterations and pre-
was unusual. She was the second pared of a proper strength,.
in the family connection to(succumb ........
to diphtheria. -A few weeks before
she sickened she had known of the j nr
illness and death of a young cousin
and playmate, and, though not J RTT
allowed at the bedside or funeral, -
:had been much impressed,- and had
asked questions which showed that
-thei dismal features of the last rites
were full of horror to her. SHOEHS
When she was taken ill it was *0 *ES SH E
carefully concealed from her that she
had diphtheria, lest she should be 04E HO
frightened.. It was a malignant JHOES! SHOES
attack, and'ran its course quickly,
says 'the 'N ew'.York Times. The
crisis approached; and all hope was LATE STYLES '
abandoned.- Her father sat by herLATE STYLES!
side, watching her pale face take on PERFECT FITTING!
a graver pallor that had only one
meaning. The little girl's eyes were ELEGANT GOODS!
closed, and in her father's hand her -
own nerveless fingers, were held. A NOTWITHIISTANDING THE ADYANCE,
tear wrung from his agony dropped
upon them. The child .opened-her -AT-
eyes wide.. .
Are you cryinT papa ?" she said, U CHANGED PRICES.
as well as she could speak ; am I so. ,
sick?-papa; am- I going to die?'" ;
SThe question was earnest, and the LADxI D -Y AXnD :E)nC""Wr*
eyes searched 'his face fo6r hpe, but .
she saw there was none. 'For a-long hilllnn flip 8 r' iln a 11 Grades
minute she watched him' oelo.,:ely, 01 n ll ppeiS 11 0 I(1 8.
Who shall say what that look con- ; .'.
tained ? Fear,_ entreaty, affection, N-
and, finally, renunciation-for, at CHILDREN'S SCHOOL SHOES
length, with a little weary sighi, she :"
turned away,, pulfirig herface toward i; n great variety.
thee Wall, but leaving her haiind :still :-
:*.. .~< -~jw Ovders-ty -ri Iliav-a,.areful atten-
fast in his. -. ; ,y
"Papa," she said gain, after a o .. ion.. ..
brjef silence, anid in the tone there_ PIL .CO T ,T
was a touchin,- resignation, 1 4 "1.n., : F:-n 1u,1ini Fla.
'Bye-low,'"- which was Ia nusIer .
lullaby she hiid never outgrown. .
Although ch-Sking with grief, the .
stricken father complih l, naid i ;,d .. .
holding -his hand, with her face still
'to the wall, and -in her ears-the 'M '> "
crooning farniliatr i-elody, the'littl. BENJAMIM & d0 ,
girl quietly met her death. D Ii ST '
DRUGGISTS'
That Third Party.
The constant presence of a third : ... ,
party atthe fireside n'l tibl, s"'s --. t. -
Mrs. P. T. Barnum in the Ladie-s' "
Home Journ-il, is especially. dias- JEWELERS
trous in the earlier.y,.tArs 'f we:la,1k".
-ThIe presence of onf wlio is not of -.-
ourseles "'m iV often re.str1:in whliat .- '- -rc --E.
is worst illn usl,; 'but, alt it ialwavs- -
re-strains what is best.
Thr e iist aitIw,,,% e in thlie m,,st DRUGS AND MEDICINES
. perfect unions anwl t" e best orthr:l:r.I .
fives some, little tfriction wl-ich will .
once i6 a" while rl:d exlires,,ioin. .'i ,
-gentdle protest with 'li,%h; i)" it' yl,,.o *A '^^ A &w J ^ iS
with _your husband, -would ,lis'rn I.), 4 Colrs--oill 1,)c.
his fradctiousness, ,lies in your threat
because of the third person.- The .. .
loving caress-vith which you would A FULL LINE OF
close his lips and make him ashamed
0f himself is as impossible to you as -AY AND T01LET-ARTICLES \
if you were paralyzed. Ifmisunder-
'stood, .ride.willi not let youexplain, r
,-and:" you rebtort indigin;>tly ; or, ;it "- '
.best,.- k'ee|) silent _.with arn .aching -- ----
hieart,tand 1I time you orow to hute I L E Y !
tlitat tlhi:M'pers,)n wh, may. I:,e ;>n ^ ^^^^ -
angel of light, buit who is none t=e
a < i ,' ;,, l i n o e the ...
j~t""*-/i-t i i^ l>-. ^ ,- ,- v.,^ r l ;. 1. ,a. "f 0+ -]


WE MAKEaTH WINGS_ DANCE.


COTILLIONS IN COATS!
WVALTZES IN WAISTCOATS!
POLKAS IN PANTS!

W\h -n Lolninn ,1, ravs the b:.-w things have to caer to his music, and they do
Y,.u shoIli i nee tlhe \v ay thil ines 1:1:. \ We are not

FIDDLING FOR FUN !
lut fl.r fort 1 i_. \Ve \\ iiait In:,nI-y n l \,e want, traile, and.l we must have it. So
here ,..es to the old tune of

MONEY MUST
,von, anal goo,,,l,, mn, t ,o. Yo he.n r our music. We have, not mentioned prices.
They ,r.:lped dI:o'wn exhaitL1.ted: l:ong a-o.

GET YOUR .PARTNERS,
tak-lie oe Coat t, your arms;.fol'. the Wai-tcoats,- to your hearts-; rauee into tIe
Pants, and take a whirl at

THE HUSTLER'S HOP !


WHITNER & SCHUYLER,


--DEALERS IN --





Family and Fancy Groceries
y Y

-AND-



T1ABL 3DELT CIE$ e^A ^VC


P.ENO. BOX LO 18:, '
FERNANDINA, FLORIDA.-


I


TRI- WEEKLY


R, MARCH 14, 1891.


,


-. ---


nest Silverwa re


Comprises the- following items: Bon Bon Trays, Cake
Stands, Berry Baskets, Butter Dishes, Syrup- Pitchers,
Water Pitchers, Castors, Napkin Rings, Solid Silver Thim-
bles, Mugs, Cups and. Saucers, Celery Stands, Pickle
Stands, Sugar Bowls, Spoons, Knives and Forks, Sugar
Shells, Butter Knives, Salt and Pepper Stands, Jelly Stands.
To our line of these goods we aie and shall be constantly adding, with
aff our same guarantee of their being the highest grade of goods, to be
had only at our store ENGRAVING DONE at the factory without extra charge
when so desired.


Hotels, Boarding Houses, Ships,
Lodges, Churches, Schools, Halls and
vate Residences furnished from top to
the largest dealers South selling


Steamers, Offices,
Club Rooms, Pri-
bottom. We are


)


Hobby Horses, Velocipedes, Toy Wagons, Carts, Wheelbar-
rows, Baby and Doll Carriages, Ohild's Chairs, Dolls, Vases, Nov-
elties, Picture Frames, Toy Cups, Saucers and Mugs, Toy Tea
Sets, Toka China Tete-a-Tete Sets, Large Dinner and Tea,Sets,
Stove Pipe, Elbows, Bird Cages, Hosiery, Handkerchiefs, Suspend-
ers, Fancy and China Cuspidores, Flags, Toy Pistols, Paper Caps,
Bird Seed, Gravel, Cuttle Fish,, Mockifig Bird Food, Water Cool-
ers, Umbrellas, Locks, > Black" Boards, Laundry- Soaps, Clothes
Pins, Washboards, Wine Sets and. Cut Glass Wine Glasses, Cake
Stands, Sauce Stands, Jelly Stands, Fruit Bowls, Syrup Pitchers,
Tubs, Buckets, Brooms, Curtain Fixtures, Sugar Buckets,
1HCO^V 4CXES-
Lanterns and Globes, Clothes Baskets, Scrub Brushes, Mops and'
Sticks, Ammonia 10-Cents per Bottle, Mucilage-and more bar-t
gains on the way. Space now stops us. Come .and see THE
GREATEST VARIETY OF GOODS EVER PUT UNDER ONE
ROOF IN A TOWN THE SIZE- OF THIS come and look at

The Exposition Bargain House,.
&*-c -' *


FERNANDINA OFFICE,


- CENTRE STREET.


CLAleIIa o& LOFTe S.
Fern?,ndina, Jacksonville, and Houston, Tex.


in our Wire-

SM2KTH3.


Second- St., Near Centre G 3 u, Big.i ia thi E'/ening)
N. B.-Wholesale and Retail. ; -, -i .T


1 7
TF NOT.."

IT ILL P AY YOOT O SO,'
. :_ .If -, r, tlii king, about 1:-uytin' .. '
ALBATROSS, DRY GOODS,
NUN'S VEILING, DRESS GOODS,
GINGHAMS, WHITE GOODS,
SEERSUCKERS, LAWNS,
;- ;.-..- ... SATTEENS, .' ': ; BILKS,
HAMBURG EDGING AND LACES.


garments.
It 'm a ot _e_ l) ssib ;i tUt. -
* .^0 .- tl l lrM l '-U 111., Illil i Litl^;^ lll l l l l .ll

neglecting ji -a-sr. d!, J, 1 iave M IN
". .0bur h tolis.e;ntie. to yI self, bIu 'L- _I-

'* .Icharge- vyou,, a', Iou value your -T1111.i llW -
m.-.-., be. rn-utU l 'h e happiness, be 1 "in- II-Il .



o''. -. ._ n n_ "-' -
.-.*.*- flexible i our ,restitor i toIC 0.
s naso -m.e .\ itintg '110 hours o- et Of every .24."- .
e': --,he hefire shaf.;-.saced tno. W. -, 11 a -n HEC'K EL,
t--*eo h others i a,.ht. ^uat n o A. '_ i___",I 'xti n.


or~~ ~ I t Ir tsj 111 Ea v i e h 2
i.^ .^ g 1'11 1' -1^ ^ *af Ag 3 lI
o' r- >er -,.... Perfumed fd Thousand Y.i)ie ar1 Site for Court-House
". T'he"Mosq.6ofbt. Sop14ia, In..
-- stantio l0A is always fragrnnt witlh T eTI.'E s E "n-Y,;' EN th. u ti,-. B.,ar
..i. '-. i t -', llity l.',Ii I --I,.'_erF tor N ,1s.atti C.',.inty
..di ". .. the pO l(r 0) nmlSl, and has. l.leen .SO %v ii .i rI, .-:ie., tit tlhnjr.,: ta""I i i n i iI I
.l 01.1 thf .0. n andl na, u m1 ii

fo if11 Ml I d to C ve a Ise tel'l -S t -I.e ,:n Otteri _- sa. -e -)11r 0. ..B.a.
h f 0 f tsi i' r -f \ t, e' t si i t -,."i .' I lln, a.lu r l C. l -ir.l I l -. t ,
vwasbuil-t in the ,rith see twn tihe r .M.rvlftT ifWt bg e i. Yritig

,- .-i m i B r I' : u t 1 1 1 1 -1i" L i .n t
.. .,lO i.. .. 1 I; i t i l tl>lie l r l l. i ,t ev fz4 : ]-._il dl \ r ti ll r
6 C..- p a. .._ -.... ....- .! 1x :t,'t 1,,,.-..tt i,, t-, w ith, pr*i-hi -e lk ,.l. T ill
-i is done- to keep1' it pei,I d. The la ,:l,:,lr>.J,: mhlt L.,? -ituit,-.-I hi the city ,:,f FeJ
-, fron sorts o I senes, ,weali1 all .tla n, :m -I inii-r l.i n:m -1 tl)h, ILI -ft>
s lution.to a ie seei lien g terv lies ,irt,. t-,l i,-..r i :. p...-ar, "
-- in. the act thatI 4 'A' s built ,:',,, u. ,ii, {,v F r mna. la., au, e


fi(i -lt -1 i- o iil i ls t r~ np ia
ovef 1.'r viears-. i.le stones UiLld .r. I re e ,FREt: .
M eanse b ick \\ ll'e*i tit. niot~ _tt,.'lt :,;E,:,. E. WLFF, ,i': a.]k. *W
~J ; ..-.-i-.r-lB- -+%:
.. .. th e., .+.-m + .v .... NOT.ICE. ...


. .. --u..u in-I r .... .-n ..t--. -
'-. : 3 -'-.,," _.. .f:!. ^ -_ ... "'* T,-,TI-'E IS HEREBY G:IVEN thlit tile C-Idmit.
` 1 cnu:.mli-ob\..'v t rlusan.Ids -'iil'f.ti in'. 6-1',-,i_,, .--i,, -, i;,r N i -- n (',i tti will re
,f .~ i -,..lil,.,i id ,. .i~t I 11i i-'l i h'1,1i, i. i 1t in i l 111) 1
S' i" froliif ll sorts (If ,liseasvs. 1., lt- ihi., 1l ..t May 12, I-_11. i.,.r tle it i,. .- ,t b n -. i ;aid
l alifi rs of I z l en, n; ti- ^;eir all on ,.,:,re, t:,' t,, t!; ,,m,-,nui '5..,,, .liil Ionds iI
-.I i Iar ILL,.I,-[t tt ti' Tat-I' o i i.;: i -l n .r D oH it. >,c
Spbysu cians and ",t I i mn 1 1 ii i ,.; i- v.lr li-. y years fr,.e.
,] ,.,f Y i- M i i -lih I vll- i ,,t' rv.- ill tiu i




reaios 6nd yu atlh hand Yueti
.. atlier w or ue,' \-l in ;It ;i I1 n, i ler s Ih,_,L,....r i N I., t t I n I L F. .tt .,' i-.,i.T I 1




r: a ren ie,]," ; \ 1_.h, sa-. i t ,...l /l,-']], th en ,11 [l ,,i .:.4 ,1" th,:. T fi a le,:.- ,.,t ,',ru vt B,-n ,:.t Mji,
n e- lt- 01.1 i pa y,.,,ii-y. i, ,. l ,, i,l I,,,!...I- ill i,e pay:-i,l
..- b e a se it'-; hell'el tli, 1 i-,, isa n ,.; lik t rta i n. i,i-:,Ivn iriil~ y, il lht.,it,- -;-f F i:n dt.til i.o., Ft -.,I:
~ th* oi i l 'c. S -..,t" N --\'v York'!, 'N V.., ,,t ,,,[ I. ..1 ". Au,-ither iiatelnt-m :-di:ino aii.l\ i. ti-e- A![.. .i i'i l.- -hlt Q _.:.,-ity tLc, ait ...l.int .-.f :,,,d-z
llli V S v.'. Y e.-. i,,,t 1,_, t" b i d .,M t.,r, th,.. ,l uii,.,ti,.,n r-l' p ir-d. i, 0 .1 thle tim
-t, \o. i s. i\ 1 f .>-l i itli ),wheu th.,- M, i, l ,,,i ty l itii hi i.,i '. h
.or in rv.ar .. qo'rt. T hoe m eli,-it j;e i, ) D r. ,-.',imn i,-i.ii,, r: r.-t-t .v the riht t-., r>., it any %
Piere'-s" (T.,:hlorM ,.dical Discoverv, bii,1 all.W 1,. a-Mr,;-l t, Go). E.MW,:fI d.r:
it's iil eI'%n-ll 'troif l t lie. : irilnary i,., t ifiii' ,:,f tlie ('in-iiLt ',-,i.ii't t..r N..1- tl i.',,-tilty, Fe nian-
: .'ilt this :-- ,ilint, FLn., din.l eu,.1,_,r-e,:l Bi-.,. t'or the p.,tri-|h s,
. : It'd o e s w h a t :it ela im .-. to. ,d o ,, r ;t ,,,fis I '"T P E D B .:,-W." F II I,:r) \V. H O Y T ,
-" .... ~ ~~~~~~~i"[tirnutti1 Roar] of(,,ll~t 0- '.,intv ilc7,L,:
..1011 n,). ft'>i-j ". A ite-t : G- E,. .. \V,:,LrF, l,'l'rk.
:-. The \\:a\v is tl-i-.: Y ol l.*V V'lir ,a1'on'..t ....
-?- <,ilt $1.1 1u t'-r bottle. You- r,.oad.l t lie li- JEALXi/v A6. tL. L E:
re )ti Ins,". aI oll 1ou-l, \v1.Jii"w. Y-ou :u It
"- b e ti er, o r, ..o u ti In C i .;if-'k ,." L',, v T E N ON T jfE Nmi 1 -lF T H E 7T Hf IN ST .
-. -ili ,,l. her b,) ttl aid iierha -^ an,.tln.r. It ,,f l : v I4|.. lan, ml I ;u 11:(: l l


WViie vei'.ythin.j will _e slaug.hteree i. tho ,noxt -.ixty days to make robIn for
sW.rinRY g..ooDS:1,R.. .

W. J. LOHMAN' DRY GOODS EMPORIUM,


10 North Second St.


Our stock is large and varied,.anld we fet.el assured We Can s1l->\\ the fist
assortment of choice goods ever bro.,ug_.,.ht to, this city'. We _):-li-ve
in quick sales and small profits, and \we make it a ruling
principle to sell every article at a small profit,
but of thoroughlly reliable quality.
A fine line of NEW SPRING CLOTHING FOR MEN, YOUTHS
AND BOYS, of latest cut-and finish. We are agents for Browniing, King
& Co. Suits made to order and fit guaranteed. Mattings a specialty.

SPRING AND SUMMER NOVELTIES
In Gert's Furnisling (-uo,.s, Hosierr and G(loves. A lar-e stock of
Ladies., Genlts' and Misses-BOO-TS AND SHOES at. 1;bottori
prices. We are agents for E. P. Re,-i] & Co's Ladies' tine
Shoes and thle celebrated W. L. Douglas S''hoes.
,-&rOrders byI mail receive plompt attention, and all orders amounliting
to te.n d, .lIars and over sent freight prepaid.

J. &Y -T. KYDD,


Northeast corner Centre and Third Sts.,


0&-NEW YORK OFFICE-83 Wkdker St.


_FERNANDINA, FLA.


No. 47 Centre Street,


.


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HENRY W,- KING & CO.,
(Successors to Angel & Friend,)

Bakers i Confectioners,
AND DEALERS IN
Groceries and Provisions
N. W. C'or. Centre Aind 3d $ts.,


,*


FERNANDINA,


- FLORIDA.


HEATING


Stoves,$ ^


VMF,- .-ET .
." -~ iQ=^ % ', .' *- O -,
West Side Second Street, near Centre,' -,

FERNANDINA, FLt)RIDAg


GUY'S


dl


(PROCTOR'S OL A
Best Beef, ,Mi ftt


Si PLUMBING and DRIVEN WELLS A SPECIALTY.. Orders-
4fk, rTTCMITUT TT KTT titT rP IDTKTVV n DrtTVTT IM_ n11 -...n'1-- ; i-- ...


UC^A.SI 0=%,OI' C:I"DTmi.


I Furniture and Housefurnishing. Goods of.


Every Kind and Description.


WVHOLESALE AND RETAIL.


Low Prices! Fair Dealing! Prompt Attention!
You are sure of getting a dollar's worth for every
dollar spent with us.


I-IA..E TT. SEEN


N. B. BORDEN & CO.,
FERNANDINA, FLA.

Lumber Merchants I Ship BIrokers
.AGENT.S FOR,
The National Bank of- the State o' Florida,
JAC('KSONVILLE, ELA.
EXIIANGE BOUGHT AND S()LID AT
BANKERS'- RATES.
NEW YORK OFFICE 82 WALL STREET.
- WVM. B. C. DUJRYEE

LUMBER MERCHANT.

Yellow Pine, Red Cedar
---AND'---.
'E'A.NC'Y "UTOO'DS.

FERNANDINA, FLORIDA.
ZZ. J. .A.E.,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
FERNANDINA, FLA.
ILL practice In the Circuit, State aud UIni-
ted StatesCourt. octl 2y :

UPHOLSTERING.
-, . ., +- -/' "


S'. FERNANDINA, F
FERNANDIA, FLO.RIDA-


T. J. TEET


Best Bread in the City,-
DELIVER.ED AT YOUR DOORS.
Mr. T. PROCTOR
*T*
WHOLESALE DEALER IN

BEEF, PORK, MUTTON,


COOKING


Stoves,

Tinware,


r-


Fixtures,


MARKET.


,-1 *--,