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TRI-WEEKLY-VOL. III, N013. WEEKLIY-VOL. XIII, NO. 144.
FERNANDINA, FLA., THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1891.
SSUBSCRIPTION, $2.50 PER YEAR; SINGLE COPY, 5 CENTS.
MOSI POPUpLAR BIAN1
J. D. MILLAN.
J, J. RUTISHAUSER.
G. A. LATHAM.
A. SEYDEL & BRO.
E. W. NIX.
MORDECAI & DANBURG.
J. D. LOWE.
0. S. OAKES.
R. D. SMITH & CO.
J. P. HIGGINBOTHAM.]
H. W. KING & CO.
DAVIS & MORSE.
Local Happenings, Scissorings
from Oar Exchanges, etc.
Fresh goods are brought by every
steamer for H. W. King & Co. *
Boat races are now in order -for
every day. ,
Creosote roofing paints for sale at
Fred W. Hoyt & Co's. *
f Master Mechanic Burton returned
to the city'yesterday.
The celebrated Tannhaeuser beer
for sale only by G. 'A. Latham.- 4.
Drafts from $50 to $100, 25c. each,
'First National Bank of Fernandina.
A splendid line of new fall dress
goods just received by
J. & T. KYDD.'
Western beef, veal, mutton and
pork, at J. KLARER'S,
Corner Ash and Sixth Sts.
Three car loads of freight have
been received by the new furniture
Painless extraction. Teeth filled.
Sets of teeth made. Charges moder-
ate. Dr. Perine. *
That X mark opposite your name
means that THE MIRROR. will fail to
call on you unless paid for.
By today's steamer-fresh New
York pork sausages, in lard; some-
thing fine, at C. H. WHITNER'S. *
Mrs. C. V. Hillyer returned from
Chicago this afternoon, accompanied
by her little niece.
500 pairs pants from 75 per pair
upwards, exceptional value, at
J. & T., KYDD'S.
The mercury took another tumble
isaday, and the night was de-
ot in rheumatism, pine
ellent. Sold iittl-'rsey
trUg store. *
Richards & Pringle's minstrels are
-billed to appear at the Lyceum
on Friday evening, the 6th.
Hay, corn, oats, bran, rice, flour,
in any quantity, at
FRED W. HoYT & Cox's.
Manuel Mattox oyster stand, Cen-
tre street wharf, is now open. Fresh
oysters always on hand. *
"We are continuing to take our
Seals at Wheelock's," is what the
crowd now says. Meals 50 cents.
Captains W. B. Bell and McNeill
left for Charleston Tuesday, for the
purpose of purchasing a new pilot
Fresh oysters in every style at
Webster's restaurant and ice cream
parlors. Regular meals, 35 cents
The State of Texas sailed this morn-
ing with the following cargo: 14,900
feet lumber, 474 bales cotton, 243
cases cedar, and 240 'packages mer-
The vocalian organ at St. l';-.t.i',-
is being re[p..red anid newt.ly tur''.
The little folks can, always get
pure >andics by buying frnim iIH. W.
Kin, & 9ob." *
Bronchial" troubles, coughs, etc.,
speedily yield to'pine balsam. Sold
at Horsey & u's drug store. *
Bargains ..i blankets. See our
white blankets, $1 per pair.
S J. & T. KYDD. -
Fernandina bha many promising
men. About fifty of them have been
promising for the last year to pay
bills due the printer.
For a really fine apple, go to Cap-
Lain King's and call for the "King ;"
the best on the market-only 50 ets.
a peck. *
Chili has got her back up and re-
fuses to assume any responsibilitj'v
for the recent killing-of. Armerican
sailors in one of her ports.
A large stock of new fall and win-
ter clothing in medium and fine
grades 20 per cent. below regular
'prices. J. & T. KYDD.
Woman is a greedy creature. Not
being satisfied with robbing man of
a rib at the outset, she has been
stealing hearts ever since.
One of the most dreaded com-
plaints is catarrh. Few medicines
do any good, but pine balsam will
cure it. Sold at Horsey & Co's. *
The new pilot boat is said to have
arrived this afternoon, If she contin-
ues to make such speech as she did
on this trip, the fun will grow more
lively than anticipated.
If Boies and Russell are re-elected,
to the position they now fill, what a
fine ticket the combination would
make for president! Stranger things
have happened in politics.
SHOEs! Over 200 pairs of the
celebrated Douglas shoes, for gents,
just received-at $2.50, $3 and $4;
in Congress and lace, wide and nar-
row toe. J. & T. KYDD.
The damage to .engine Nd. 17, by
the collision Tuesday afternoon, was
greater than at first supposed, and
will amount to not less than $500.
Both engines will be thoroughly
Elections in New York, Ohio,
Massachusetts and Iowa will be held
next Tuesday. The Democrats are
almost certain to carry New York
and probably Iowa and Massachu-
setts. -Ohio is considered doubtful.
The steamship Endeavour, Capt.
Thompson, arrived Tuesday after-
noon and is now being loaded by
Jno. G. McGiffin & Co., for the Ocala
& Blue River Phosphate Company.
She will take on 2,000 tons ; destina-
tion, Stettin, Germany.
Our city fathers will have to de-
vise some other means than a city
court in order to raise a revenue.
Judge Baker has not had a single
case since the 21st. This speaks
well for the law-abiding character of
our people, but it is a little rough
on the city treasury.
What a pity that one cannot eat
sugar straight I It is the cheapest
and about the only commodity in
housekeeping that is cleti; but
with the usual contrariness of inam-
imate objects, it will not be consumed
except in most expensive partner-
ships. If beef and mutton were
Judge Young this morning dis-
charged the petit jurors for this
term of the circuit court. But little
business was transacted and the
court adjourned -after about an
hour's sitting to await the final
presentment of. the grand jury.
Court will probably .adjourn for the
term this afternoon.
Capt. King asks us to remind our
readers that 'he is still selling fine
groceries, and that he has just re-
ceived a fresh stock of Rhoe Bro's
pork saussages (in lard) and shoul-
ders, Pickert's fine mackerel, Heck-
er's buckwheat and the best Florida
syrup to go with it, Hecker's family
flour (none better), hams, corned
beef. Also mixed pickles (good and
cheap), chow-chow, Larrabie's snow-
flake crackers, ginger snaps, cakes,
and always has the best bread in
the city. *
A rnjthlir line re.tI rt.'iniitert w;:.
given I, thie I.i!rar Iry Clul, Tusii,..tv
night, vh(en the \.:: n LL,..A were:
given an oppcrlunity to Ipro:\e their
ability to delight an audirn,.:i. 'Thly
succeeded admirably in doin, so,
though they were compelledI to call
on some of the young ladies for as-
sistance. The tal.leauix are s,id t,-
have been v-ry lilue inr'ieedl.
* Agent Lukenl.ill. of the F. C. & P.,
returned froin Atlanti- yesterd.'iN.
ie says that Fernindina his the bAst
exhibit at the PLedmont Expositi.n.
It is made by the Loomiis Manufac-
turing C'ompiny and Dr, L.'mrnis, .
who is on the grounds, is confilernt
of carrying .off the prize for the best
exhibit of manufactures. Th. dis-
play of fibres creates a great deal of
The regular programmes for The
Lyceum this season will consist of
four pages, 11x17 inches in size. In
addition to the program it will con-
tain a quantity of interesting reading,
as well as announcements of future
entertainments. Of course a large
amount of space will be devoted to
local advertisements. It is to be
called The Lyceum," and will be-
issued from THE MIRRno office.
The first number will appear next
From all that we can learn, the
" Fast. Mail" troupe will afford a
rare treat to those of our citizens
who are fond of dramatical enter-
tainments. In addition to a large
amount of stage paraphernalia, the
troupe brings with it fourteen drop
curtains scenes, several of which are
said to be the most thrilling and
realistic ever presented before an
audience. The Lyceum stage is
large enough for any of their scenery,
and we are assured that the play
will be presented in full, without the
usual "cutting down processs. It in
no snide show," butf a- creditable
An English pilot had an enjoyable
trip on the City of Paris on her las-"
voyage'from Queenstown. He was
a favored tourist, although his name
was not down on the ship's pas-
senger list. His name is Edmund
Butler, and, although he paid no
money, he occupied one of the cab-
ins and was paid for it. Butler was
the pilot who took the steamer out
from Queenstown. When hereached
the sea he started to return in his
yawl, which was towing astern. The
sea was rough at the time, and But-
ler was lowered in a chair from the
yardarm. Just as he got near the
boat she capsized and sunk. Butler
was hastily drawn aboard again and
there was nothing left to do but to
bring him to America. Under their
contract with the Queenstown pilots
the steamship companies are obliged
to take the best care of such of them
as may by any accident be carried to
sea. Butler had a nice cabin, board
of the finest quality, and in addition
drew $40 a week while away.
You May See a Million.
A concession has been granted to
M. Stepanni to erect a Moorish pal-
ace at the World's Fair. One of the
many attractions which he proposes
to exhibit-in this palace is $1,000,000
in gold coin in one pile. He believes
that this will be a great drawing
card and that nearly every visitor
will want to see it. Of course great
precautions will be taken for the
safety of such great treasure. It will
be in a strong cage, and Mr. Ste-
panni says: "Just under the gold
will be constructed a fire and burg-
lar proof vault. To the doors of this
vault will be connected electric wires.
In the event of an attempt to rob the
palace my guards will press an elec-
tric button, the entire pile will fall
into the vaults and the doors will
spring shut." A space 200 by 250
feet was granted for the Moorish
palace, upon which Mr. Stepanni
says he will expend $400,000.
The undersigned wishes to inform her
many patrons and the ladies in general
that she will return from an extended
visit to the principal cities north about
the 1st of November, and bring with her
a most carefully selected stock of milli-
nery of the latest and best styles, also of
notions and material for fancy work,
which she will offer at prices that are
sure to be satisfactory to all.
206 Centre Street.
To All Whom It Maiy Concern.
On and after this date (July 26, 1891,)
all bills for pilotage must be paid to F.
W. Hoyt & Co. Masters of vessels are
requested to leave same there, as they are
our agents. PI-,OT AssocTATnONx.
Iu Important QSi. n SEn*I d.
A very inport.nt qic-ini m.i
,JecidL: b y hi, Ti'.,nor .Tur i e '1 i
at llthe present ew, of N.i-e-mu Cir-
cuit Cuutt. TJhe last I.-2idhature
passed an act extending the time for
the -redemption of all outstanding
tax. certificates for two years from
the date of the p:nassnge of the act.
Under the old law parti:-s pur'chnaing
thbies- certificates were entitled to n
tax deed after iie year from the date
fl'certificate, i' the rinds were not
redeemed within tha.t. time In a
n.ind.i'mus procee(lin.s we-re insti-
tute:' I-'y N, iiie C. Noble a"ninst
'...i E. \Vli f..i, -cler'k of the: co nt I
to con hi, lh sai.i cl, rle ; to. is-.tOie a
d.lee.1 Ipon e of tlhc e ,:I ertifi'.it,:.
The case le.>in, submitted to the
court, .J1Ig.': Youn', 1,y a perermp-
tory writ :, f mandaj us, ordered the
clerk t.:, i-5i- t[V ,li.I l -d
A' .eography 3Le~iofni.
Brothl:r T. W H.:,'ri get- off ihe
following New C'..' .'u! -I s ,ome
ofhi- c.,ent.-Bte..rai ~s. Thf-v are -o
good that he ouhi 7to TI'.-.,i to
Bartow for a Couriert to carry itho
down to: Orlando for Record':
Stand up, fellow p r.-il in .c 1 .iiS
recite your lesson :
"Why is Florida a |,.., e-ir- "i t..'
Because she has a wt..,,ii..llo withl a
strong Constitution, thus W1.gin; able to
hold her Banner higher -than her l-i;t"r
"Why is she the most en,-rp.-to si,]
enterprising state ?"
Because Palatka Heralds the bright,
happy Times that come with the latest
Bartow News about phosphate in South
Florida, and the Gainesville San lights
up the future ,with its reflecting rays
through Tuzs MIRROR of typographical
beauty. Tampa. the coming city of
South Florida, has been made famous by
.Tojurinl-ing her advantages and re-
echoed through her .-ra,Jdrd bearer to
Chro,ir'le the events of every day, nest-
ling among the lakes and guarded by a
mammoth Orlando .s',wn! and bright-
enued by a Juno San. In the .,,i'ng ishe
.i repr-se i Ld as the i.irest l .1-.t: ifthe
sisterl....jd 'and a L .,'d.r .f states and
suppoi te(tin this asserti.,n by the People
,from. every clime. From Pensacola's
broad bosom bay, the Naples of the
Gulf &rram, the News goes out to its
thousands of readers, reaching to the
everglades, where the handsome Titus-
Ville Star guides her. fame across the
Phosphate Field of wealth and plenty.
"Why are her people the best informed
and most enlightened of all the people
who inhabitthe earth ? "
Because Florida's Metropolis has a
Telegraph" service which, though small,
succeeds in Signal-ing the happenings of
the Times from all parts of the Union.
"Why is she the wealthiest state in
Because she 'has a CAPITOL,, backed by
plenty of energy and Public Spirit.
This will do. Call the next lesson.
Your Name May Be Here.
In the list of unclaimed or refused
freight, advertised to be sold by the
F. C. & P. at Jacksonville next Mon-
day, we find the following for parties
in this county:
G. R. Fairbanks, one rocker.
M. & A., one box caps.
Mrs. Codders, one stove.
E. H., one barrel vinegar and two
M. Hansbury, two cases shoes.
A. J. Hinds, two boxes books.
[J], one barrel cider.
[WI, one barrel vinegar.
J. !i;Towns, three boxes hardware.
A. W. Lohman, one case soda-
J. O'Donald, two boxes heating
THE BALL OPENED.
Some of the Good Thiings Just
Imported Sweitzer cheese;
Sauer kroutrin any quantity ;
Currant jelly by the pound ;
Paach preserves by the pound;
Stro. 1.-c ry preserves by the pound ;
Plum preserves by.the pound ;
New buckwheat flour;
Dill's salt-water pickles;
Full line of crackers.
New Florida syrup.
CAs. II. WHITNER,
312 Centre Street.
CREOSOTE ROOFING PAINTS
For sale at
FRED W. HOYT & Co's.
For Sale or Lease.
The Bauknight ice house and market
For partienlars apply to
G. F. \Av.V, Agent.
Nole> of Foreign T"i'hrel.
.The rueIte t'rono MilanintI ) ,I.t o ;o. ut-
land lies through the St, Gothard
tunnel. -Passing through a fertile.
and' pi.-turesque country, we first
reach Lake Como, which is'iegarded
as the most beautiful hike in Italy-
extending some thirty miles fin a
northea.terly dirrctiou, very narrow
in proportion to its length, its great-
est width not exceeding two or three
mileS Thie. ,mountains rise to- a'
gre::theight ,ibovejt, throwing their
-,:dClows o.er its glassy. waters. The
.bo:'rders of the lake are cultivated,
priiciipilly for the pr3oducti- n and
manunl.inrt.i of ui. Many hLand-
.:',i, e villa along its shore. ; ,d1 to
the beauty of its natural beauties.'
Further on we pass LakeL'.ig ir: :nid
begin their ascent of the Alpine slopes.
This pu'rion of the route is exneed-i
ingly interesting.- Followving the me-f
anderings of the Ticino, the skill of
the engineer has been di.4-.layed in
.-irmc.inrint 'g great ditlerences in
Itvel ,n ., c,,ntriacted and limited
space. The railway crossis aind re-
cro,-:s thiL I using torrent. At one
p.i int a double look is -.i:le trough
successive tunnels, so that a-t the.
same time you. are looking down'
upon track on three ditleIenit paiall.el
levels. ,The roail i ut bout of the
side of the overl.iigiiig cliffs,
through the sulidil m.icnt:ail rock, in
"-:,,r of ctirv:-s, acl iEvir.n; :Im I alI ot-s
portrptenlicuLinr iIlev'.tion without
much increase of distance. Finally
we enter the ,:'l'n thir'oat :'.f the great
St. Gothhrn tunniit,---n...,riy nine and
a half miles in I.--ti.1j, or to be exact,
16,309-yards. It ascends gr..dually
to the central point, which" is 3,7- S
feet above the sea level, and descends
at a gradient of about 6 feet to the
1,000 feet at the n.!.rth end, where
there is a station nearly: 3, .:i feet
above the sea. The width of the
tunnel is 28 feet and it is 21 feet
high, has a ,o ,ied track, and i' ,
lined throughout with masonry.
The cost of the tunnel, was about
57,000,000 francs, equal to $11,0fit,-
000, or about the cost of the Brook-
lyn bridge. It is lighted after a
fashion, and the draft of air through
the tunnel is sufficient to remove
the smoke and dead air, so that no
inconvenience is felt. Trains go
through in from 16 to 25 minutes.
We afterwards pass through sev-
eral considerable tunnels and over
some very high bridges, one of which
is 200 feet in length and 270 feet
high. A fearful chasm to contemp-
late falling into! These clear, bright,
blue mountain streams flashing into
the sunlight or buried in the
shadowy gorges give a weird and fit-
ful appearance to the narrow passes
through which the railway descends.
We at last reach Fluelen, on the
Lake of Lucerne, a lovely spot from
whence steamers connect all the lake
towns with Lucerne, at its northern
end. Mountains 8,000 to 10,000 feet
in height hem in the narrow valley.
The railway line struggles along in
cuts and tunnels and over high
bridges, passing next Brunnen, beau-
tifully located on the lake, and,
thence on to beautiful Lucerne, the
principal city of these parts, num-
bering nearly 20,000 inhabitants-a
city of hotels and boarding houses
for summer visitors, who flock here
and elsewhere in Switzerland to the
number of very many thousands, for
wherever else travelers from America
as elsewhere may go, no tour is re-
garded as complete which does not
take in Switzerland. Hence these
costly railways, these splendid
hotels, the steamers on the lakes and
the curios and souvenirs of travel
which so abound, especially in Switz-
erland. Lucerne has its old wooden
bridge, with ancient paintings upon
the cross-beams, the old fortifica-
tions, the great carved lion to com-
memorate the faithful Swiss guards
who were the body guard of Louis
XVI and were massacreed in his
palace, but most interesting of all
Mount Pilatus, rising heavenswards
with its snowy crest glistening in the
sunlight, its lovely lake and beauti-
ful surroundings. F.
CREOSOTE ROOFING PAINTS
For sile at
EnFPI W. HOYT & (Co's.
WL T THINGS OF LIFE
You will find the splendid assort-
These Candies are
have given satisfact
The following, cases havi
,3disp-.,sed of since our last. issue
The State vs. R. L. Higginbot.haL,
-;irrying arms secretly. Defendant
appearing, the judjgrnent nisi previ-
ously.rend :reid wqn set aside. Re-
fendant plead guilty and was sen-
tenced to pay a fine of $10 and costs
of $23,71. The fine has been paid.
The State vs. Ned Andrews; as-
sault with intent to: nuirder. Ver-
dict, guiltll ; motion for a new trial
was overruled by Judge Young.
The State vs. Edwlvird Trotman;
larceny. Plead guilty and was sen-
tenced to three rnonths' hard labor
in the penitentiary.
The Sitat vei. Willie Simmons;
larceny from the person. Plea;
guilty and sentenced to.three months'
hard labor in the penitentiary.
The State vs. David Summerall;
.nsarult with intent to murder. In-
dictment was quashed on account of
dcef-ets; prisoner held to await the
action of the grand jury.
The State vs. Ely King; aggra-
vated assault.. Verdict, guilty; sen-
tenced to thirty days' hard labor for
Samuel Petty vs. Mary A. Wilson
and Aldo6 Wilson: bill for injunc-
tir-, O(in ch iancery) restraining de-
:'en.lants frro prosecuting a suit at
law :ii iuSt complainant. Ordered
by the court that writ issue as prayed
for until further orders.
Mary A. Wilson and Aldo Wilson
vs. Samuel Petty, for damages; con-
tinued under operation of injunction.
Florida Town Improvement Com-
pany vs. Thomas Wilkerson; eject-
ment. Motion to set aside upon the
plaintiff paying costs.
The State vs. Ed. Payson; assault
with intent to murder. Plead guilty
of aggravated assault and was fined
$25 and costs.
The State vs. Sim- Maxwell; lar-
ceny. Nol pros.
King's Ferry Dots.
Miss May Flood is the guest of
her aunt, Mrs. Grady, of Savannah.
Mr. J. 0. Dyal is again at work,
after a severe attack of bilious fever.
Little May, the three-year old
child of. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Had-
dock, died last Thursday, after an
illness of two weeks. She was in-
terred Friday at 10 a. m. The be-
reaved family has the sympathy of
The grippe has again mad
Mr. J. Hamp Jones w-
several days last week ir
of the MrQln-' i.i_.4-arv f
Mrs. Baker and
are the guests of thO,
Mr. C. E. Scott, who has
Jacksonville for several days,
Public school commenced Tues-
day; Miss Singleton, of South Caro-
Talk's cheap, but when it's backed up
by a pledge of the hard cash of a finan-
cially responsible firm, or company, of
world-wide reputation for fair and honor-
able dealing, it means business !
Now, there are scores of sarsaparillas
and other blood purifiers, all cracked up
to be the best, purest, most peculiar and
wonderful, but bear in mind (for your
own sake), there's only one guaranteed
blood purifier and remedy for torpid
liver and all diseases that come from
That one-standing solitary and alone-
sold on trial, is
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery.
If it doesn't do good in skin, scalp and
serofulousdiseases-and pulmonary con-
sumption is only lung-scrofula-just let
its makers know and get your money
Talk's cheap, but to back a poor medi-
cine, or a common one, by selling it on
trial, as Golden Medical Discovery is
sold, would bankrupt the largest fortune.
Talk's cheap, but only "Discovery is
gif /,r4n ,i.
___ 1 --~--- ~ ~.. -~ ----- -- -r`.. .... ~~.._~~ ____~~.~~ __1___ __~ ~ ~~~~
TRI. JESEKLY FLORIDA MIRROR, OCTOBER 89, 1891.
GEO. R. FAIRBANKS, EDITOR
MOORE & MANUCY PUBLISHERS
FERNANDINA FLA., OCT. 29, 1891.
George D. Burton, an iron manufac-
turer of Cincinnati, has made gratifying
progress in electrical forging. By a
process perfected in his own establish-
ment he is able to turn out six steel rail-
road spikes; per minute. Mr. Burton
also makes auger screw,- with an abso-
:' lutely true spiral, by his electrical proc-
S: ess, and he can melt and weld any metal
however hard and refractory. He uses
both the constant and interrupted cur-
Mr. Irving M. Scott, general manages
the Union Iron works, of San Fran
"uok across to Europe to see in
any, his iron shipbuild-
4 were behind those of
'Te finds that we in
gully behind Europe
,he world in this re-
eves aib, Asw. susisav
*asa been turned out by
*ay of making farms pay is
being developed in the vicinity
ses. To' the favorably situated
farmer in such a locality there is one
valuable paying crop that never fafls.
That.-is the summer boarder. It has
long been found that the best way to sell
grain is to make it walk off upon iteown
feet in the shape of fat live. stock, and
the.same fact is beginning to be appreci-
ated in the case of farm fruits and vege-
tables. Every summer more and more
persons go back to nature awhile in the
country, and find they can afford it bet-
ter than not. It is money in the pocket
of both 'the city dweller and the farm
folk who maintain a good table off the
products of their own ground. Many
New England farmers who, were: de-
spondent as to even making a living any
longer on their rocky lands have brought
back prosperity through the summer
Roman Catholic Loyalty..
Whoever has followed the movements
of the time cannot fail to have been 'm-
pressed recently with the intensely loyal
attitude of the Roman Catholic church
in America on all occasions in which a
sentiment has had opportunity to matai-
feet itself. The speo9hes of the highest
dignitaries of the church in America
teem with this patriotic feeling. They
impress it on young Catholic men to
love their country and inform themselves
about her history and government.
The address of Archbishop Ryan to
the convention of Catholic young tnen in
Philadelphia might have been delivered
by any Protestant doctor of divinity or
college president in America, so utterly
wanting was any sentiment that would
set good intelligent Catholic citizens
apart from any other good, intelligent
citizens, whether Protestant, Jew or ag-
nostic., The archbishop said, among
What we need is good, upright citizens, and
the societies you represent are created to foster
intelligent, faithful. patriotic American c.ii-
S zeus, to inaoucate Into the hearts of men pu.
r ty, honesty and patriotism. Knowledge is al-
ways holy. Knowledge conisiss In purity and
beauty, and is Ood Itslf. Because we are in-
tellectual we are able to cope with Lhe greatest
questions of the day, and those are the ques-
tions which underUe the fundamental prLnci.
pies of our republican Institutions.
Bishop O'Farrell, of Trenton, said too:
We Catholics are subject to no king or em-
peror, and we don't desire to be. We arre
Americans, and'hav6 come to stay. Four hun-
dred years ago Catholic sailors planted the
cross on these shores, and on the approaching
great anniversary of the landing of Columbus
let us show that erere ae no more loyal and
true citizens than the Catholics.
With such glowing, earnest patriot-
ism as this instilled into the hearts of
young American Catholics there, need-
be no fears for the safety of either -the
American republic or the English lan-
About Your Realth. -
Take care of your health, but do not
take care of it too much, just enough.
Because winter is coming do not swathe
yourself in flannels till 'life' becomes a
to you, and you feel like an
ting7 a tallow candle 'in his
to keep well, Dr. Edward
should do your severest
fibofe midnight. No
ght to work more hours
e him time for rest and
More than this is slow
4d bhe who would go through
he WOrld at his best must divide his
?time between work and play. The say
ages from whom we are descended never
did any work at all except what was
S necessary to feed themselves, and they
S knew little disease and had no doctors.
S In leaving savagery we have left behind
far too mu ch that was good.
What we lost most of all when we left
S barbarism was fresh air. It is a medi-
S cine'the like of which is not found in
this universe. If manigind could live out
i. in tents for a generation or two, sleeping
S under the akied, consumption and lung
Troubles would vanish. Babies would
not have croup or snuffles. In padding
'up your houses for winter,, therefore, re-
member that it is not air, but the want
-of it, that gives you cold, night or day.
Perhaps in a thousand years more our race
will learn tiajthy oan o accustom them-
selves to sitting tnma draft that it will not
hurt them in the least; on the contrary,
it will give-them needed, fresh air, also
that it is excellent exercise: for a person
in good health to walk rapidly up stairs,
breathing deeply through the nostrils,
Are There tMahatmas?
Yes, say those who follow the theos-
ophic cnlt, there are, They are glorious
creatures, mostly or altogether Indi-
an Brahmins, who have so far con-
quered matter that they can even now
assume the function of spirit and waft
themselves to any spot of earth whither
sweet fancy may "dictate, like Ram Lal
in "Mr. Isaacs," leaving their bodies, to
which they are still connected by an
electric chain, asleep in a sort of monk-
ery in Thibet, which these glorious per-
sons still deign to dwell in, while they
Oversee matters connected with worldly
affairs, particularly the spread of theoso-
Colonel Henry S. Olcott used to be a
shrewd, very able newspaper man, for a
time particularly active in ferreting out
fraud and humbug. Punishment for
this may now have overtaken him in the
-shape of a tendency to believe what his
fellow men declare to be arrant non-
sense. Colonel :Olcott, in brief, declares
there. are mahatmas, that he has seen
and talked with them, and that, most
staggering of all, they have sent him
S*"' ru ro- ,""- ilexrraDh. That is to
say, they understand the laws of; matter,
p. well, in their;'high and mighty way,
that they can take a letter, dissolve it
into its primordial atoms, in that bsape
raft it across a continent, then, by sheer
force of their "larnin," pot the atoms
together again and make it flutter and
fall in real, solid, tangible shape at the'
feet of the person for whom it is de--
Now Colonel Olcott, once a newspaper
man, who therefore ought to know bet-
ter, informs us that he himself has actu-
allyreceived such letters. and he used to
le a truthful man before he went to India
and the mahatmas gotb hold of him;
Meantime the New York Sun offers to
give a certificate of genuineness over
the editor's signature, 'if Olcott; will
deliver through, his' mahatma postal
service' a letter. directed to a certain,
person not named, ,and inform the pub-
lic' through any newspaper of the con-
tints' of -the letter as obtained by the
occult knowledge of his mahatmas.
The proposition is a fair enough one.
Of course it is easy to take refuge in a
lofty superiority and :say mahatmas will
not work at newspaper dictation. But
then it will follow sensibly enough that
nobody will believe in them. If there
aremtabatmas,- now is their time to ap-
pOartousi It is unfortunate, indeed, that
shch fairy tales should meet at the outset
the investigator into real psychological
science, thought transference, etc. There
is a world of true scientific knowledge,
hidden hitherto from general research,
which we seem.-just on the point of
grasping, Under such conditions every-
thing that cannot verify itself according
to the severest tests ought to be brushed
aside like cobwebs.
Beter Than Electricity.
At least it may prove to be so. It is
compressed air. For once the French
have gone ahead of the Americans in
the field'of' utilizing inventions, and put
compressed air to so many industrial
uses that we of the western republic can
only admire in silence.
In Paris, thanks to the admirable sys-
'tem of cellars under the streets, com-
pressed air is conveyed in tubes beneath
the, 'pavements, just: as gas, steam and
elsctricity are conveyed under: some of
our streets. 'Pipes. carry the air at a
pressure of six atmospheres, which can
be reduced to four by means of valves.
'The compressed air is used for many
things. 'In one place a visitor found it'
doing, the work of a twenty-five horse.
power 'motor instead of steam. In an-
other it served for refrigerating pur-
poses, performing its task perfectly and
cheaply. By its means 10,000 clocks in
Paris all strike the time at the same in-
stat, street cars ars are propelled without
the use of either horses or electricity,
cheaply, safely and surely. They neither
stop because the horses balk or the cir-
cuit is broken. Compressed air cools
liquors in barrooms perfectly and fur-
nishes electric lights. Paris seems to be
gding wild over it and expects no end to
the wonders it will work.
There-are some new things in airships.
MAxim, the Yankee in England, says he
isjnearly ready for the last' grand test
with his air traveler. He has spent
$i5p,000 on the machil s. Its fuel will be
gasoline. This will generate steam,
which will drive the engines and screws.
When equipped with fuel, water, etc.,
the aviator weighs 5,400 pounds, and
Mr. Maxim believes he can make it lift
itself by pressure of the air upon the
under side of inclined planes. Another
idea is that of the French aeronaut who
will soon attempt to cross Africa in a
machine of the balloon type. He ex-
pects to generate as he goes the hydrogen
gas to hold the balloon in air. This
Frenchman is Professor Lecomte, of the
Paris school of aerostation, and the
chances are that Professor Lecomte's
friends will bid him an eternal farewell
when he starts on that voyage across
In one way the electrical machine
manufacturing business has been over-
done," There is at present a glut of poor-
machinery. Many rushed into its manu-
facture before properly understanding
either electricity or the needs of the pub-
lie. While this indifferent machinery is
being worked off and weeded out, elec-
trical machine work will be dull.
To our friends, the reporters: Don't
talk about'wedding nuptials or funeral
Absolutely Pure .
A cream of tartar baking powder. Highest of
all in leavening strength.-Latest U. S. Govern-
ment Food Report.
JNO i McGIFFIN:& CO.
aW~ Dealers in BRADLEY and
WILLIAMS & CLARK brands of
OFFICE OVER BANK,
For prices, etc., call on
FRED W. HOYT & CO,"
Cu MBERLAND ROUTE
TO AND FRO-M FLORIDA I
VIA.TER BEAUTIFUL STEA5ER, ,
CITY OF BRUNSWICK
SCHEDULE IN EFFECT MAY 17,1891. :
Leave Brunswick, via st'r... 8.00m 8.80 am
Arrive Cmberland............10.00 am 10.30 a m
ArrivreiFernanAina' 12300pm 12-46pm
Leave Fernandina, via F. C.
4 &P.R.RB' 12.45 pm 4.00 pm
ArriveJacksonvlll............ 2.20 pm 6.16.pm
Leave Jacksonville, via F C
&PRR 9:80 am 8:40 Am
Arrive Fernandina.............11:10 a m 9-55 a m
Leave Fernandina............. 2:00 pm i 2-15 pm
Arrive Cumberlandi............ 4:15pm 4:15pm
Arrie Brnswick ............. 6:30 pm 6:89 p m
Close connections both ways made at Jackson
ville for all points on St. John's river; at Fer-
nandina, from South Floridaby train arriving at
9.40 a.. m.; for South Florida by train leaving at
4.50 p. m.
Close connections made at Brupswick with E.
T., V. & G. R. R. to and from all points West and
East by trains arriving at 6.10 am. and departing
at 11 p. m., with through sleepers to Atlanta
A good meal served on the steamer at any time-
for 50 cents.
Local fare, Fernandina and Brunswickr #2.50
first-class, 81.50 second class, one way; $4.00 first-
class, $2.50 second-class, round-trip. .
D. C. ALLEN,
S. C. LITTLETIELD,
GENERAL OFFICE. BRUNSWICK GA.,
THE QTSWT .T
will buy the ODELL TYPE WRITER
$20 with 78 characters, and $15 for the
SINGLE CASE ODELL, warranted to do better
work than any machine made.
It combines SIMPLICITY with DURABILITY, SPEED,
EASE or OPERATION, wears longer without cost ot
repairs than any other machine. Has no ink
ribbon to bother the operator. It is NEAT, SUB-
STANTIAL, nickel plated, perfect and adapted to
all kinds of type writing. Like a printing press,
it produces sharp, clean, legible manuscripts.
Two or ten copies can be made at one writing.
Any intelligent person can become an operator
in two days. We otier $1,000 to any operator
who can equal the work of the Double Case
Reliable Agents and Salesmen wanted. Spe
cial inducements to Dealers.
For Pamphlet giving Indorsements, etc., ad-
dress ODELL TYPE WRITER COMPANY,
85 and 87 5th Ave. Chicago, Ill.
Caveats and Trade-Marks obtained, and all
Patent business conducted for MODERATE FEES.
OUn OFFICE IS OPPOSITE U. S. PATENT OFFICE
and we can secure patent in less time and at less
cost than those remote from Washington.
Send model, drawing .or photo., with descrip.
tion. We advise, if patentable or not, free of
charge. Our fee not due till patent is secured.
A LrTTL BooK, "How to Obtain Patents,"
with names of actual clients in your State,
county or town, sent free. Address.
C. A. SNOW & CO.,
Opp. Pattent Office. WAsHiNeTON, D. C.
THE HOMESTEAD OF THE LATE COLONEL
LEONARD DOZIER, lit the City of Fernan-
dina, The dwelling contains nineteen rooms,
and has a lot anda half of ground attached to it;
on the corner of Sixth and Ash streets. Titles
are perfect. This desirable. property will be sold
reasonable and on easy terms. Apply to
o ti s C.PnvillOOPE ,
octl3tf Jacksonville, Florida,
Regulating Use of City Float.
B E IT ORDAINED by the City Council of
SEcCTIO 1. That after the passage of this Ordi-
nance no person or persons shall be allowed to
keep their boat or boats tied to the City Wharf
Float at the foot of Centre street for a length of
time exceeding twenty-four hours.
SEC. 2. Be it further ordained, That auy person
or persons violating this Ordinance shall be fined
in the sum of not less than five dollars ($5) nor
exceeding ten ($l7) dollars.
Passed first reading September 16th, 1891.
Passed second reading September 16 h, 1891.
Passed third reading and adopted September
E. D. LUKENBILL,
President of Council.
Attest: J. A. EDwARDS, City Clerk.
H. J. BAKER, Mayor.
To Provide a Revenue from License or Oc-
BE IT ORDAfINED by the Mayor and City.
.) ,' d ,' Ir, i. '' .* l"i.rriur t .l ,-
', j 1. N., p, r-,:.In ,hl .. ,- I .r i nag e
.fny t1u-nr1 ,jr> -. p..l:'r .-r f.r.. 'ai -"' n t tin.x,,.0d
in thli-s ord .lr e r tr..u.t first ha Sue pr..Cored
I fry L ce 5,i. ltherl'..,r fr..m trie LCi ta. C...I[lc(:-
St-" A .Ciy Li'e'n;, sliali he Le<,-' arany
person erhmaid to rt.cee the .ame r.y the cit'y
tax Cotlltc.r ,ip,..a re' .-mI.iL he fm.:Im.urt hereln-.
after ipr:.rd.-I, tgthir withi the CIrrk's fe 01
nj .mriv -e'mt l.."r each Liceande, anl imt City
Clerk tihll aen ter'- such Lker.e and affix the
City Seal thereto.
SEaC. No Llien'; shall be lisaed for more-
than rue year, nud nil Litceusei i ball .xplr, at
noon on ine htirt day ," i,'titt..r in em h year
License may ,- i'-in-d St any [lmo during th,
year for me i aItlEonai or urxpired rortion of
Iheyear. exet a.@ h, reinafter pr,,vided. to be-
gin on Ibe rlTai y of thi. tuonmrl in %nicvn such
Licenses issued and to end o:, Oc:.ber l, t if'l-
lowing, at noon, as alaresaid; and tn, .m,ourn
chargeable for such License shall be In propor-
tion to the time for which It is i,-ued, %h ii fuil
fee of twenty-five cents in each case.
SEc. 4. Any License may be transferred, with
the approval of the Mayor with the business for
which the same was issued when there is a bona
fide sale and transfer of said business and prop-
erty or stock employed therein, but such trans-
ferred License shall not be good for any longer
time nor any other place than that for which it
was originally issued.
SEC. 5. Keepers of hotels and boarding houses
as follows: Having accommodations for 200 or
more lodgers or boarders, $75; from 100 to 200
lodgers, 0 ; from 75 to 100 lodgers, 25 from 60
to 75 lodgers, $12.50, from 25 to A0 lodgers, $5 *
from 10 to 25 lodgers, 2.50. Public eating saloons
or restaurants having accommodations forseating
20 persons or more, $7.50; less than 20 persons,
.2.50. Accommodations for lodgers shall be con-
strued to-mean the number of beds kept for lodg-
ers, and not the number of rooms contained m
the house. Keepers of billiard and pool tables
for other than private use, for each table, $7.50.
Bowling alleys, skating rinks, shooting galleries
rink or alleys, $7.50; Provided, That billiard
or pool tables outside of and disconnected with a
bar room or its proprietors shall pay a License
SEC. 6. Dealers in wines, spirituous or malt
liquors shall pay a License Tax for each place of
business of S20. Distillers of spirituous liquors,
$50.- Any dealer in wines or liquors who carries
on or conducts such business on board of any
boat or vesselwhile lying at any wharf orpier of
this City who shallsell wine or liquor to any per-
son or persons other than the passengers and
crew of such boat or vessel, shall be subject to
the Lmcuse required to be paid for liquor dealers
in this City.
Sc. 7. Merchants, s ore keepers and drugrgists
with a capital sck of ioss than 5,.:0 shall pay a
License 'Iax of 81M 5; from $5l") ln S9,(U, pay a
Lieense Tax of 5205; from 81.0(u to 65,SIA), $5:
over$5,(Pi:N 87 50. Dealers in cigars and oi.obaeo
who pay no Other License Tax shall pay a License
Tax o8f 2.5).
Esc. 8. manufacturer ofr tobacco or cigars who
employ more man len workmen shall pay a Li-
cense 'rTax of 56 for eaen estabUshiment or place of
9 dewmn machine lig bning rod .aium
ance agenteS and insurance broker, shall pay a
License Tax ofr 5. Land agent shall pay a La
cenae Tax of r,, 15. Aucrioneers rfor the sale a0
landaor ot her property shail pay a License Tax
SoC. 10. Merchants or others selling pistols,
Bowie or dirk knives shall pay a License Tax of
$S0. Keepers of livery, sale or feed stables keep-
Ine not lea than r4 nor more than 8. animals for
hi e, sale or feed shall payaLicenseTaxof$250
not tess thaU 6 or more than 12 animals, shall pa'
a License Tax or 8 51); when more than 12 ani-
mals are kept. shall pay a License Tax of $10.
The owner, keeper or driver of each cart, dray
track or wagon for hire or public service shall
pay for one-horse carty, truck or wagon $5:
for a! two or more horse cart, truck or wagon, 815:
Provided, That keepers of livery stables,. mer-
chants or others shall be permitted to keep as
many drays, carts or Wagons for their own use in
connection' with the requirements of the business
they carry on which shall be exempt from the
last men toned tax, but shall not be permitted to
use uch horse, cart. or wagon for any business re-
quiring a License, unless such License be fl5 i
pa6 in compliance.herewith. :The City Clerk
shall keep a register of numberof Licensed carts,
drays trucks or wagons, and it shall be the duty
of the owner of such Vehicle, upon obtaining
License therefor, to apply to the City Clerk for
such, registered .umber, which shall be desig-
nated by figures at least 2 inches high, painted
white on black ground, upon a tin plate 3 inches
wide by 4 inches long. Such plates, duly painted
and neatly numbered, shall be provided y the
Council and delivered by the Olerk as above pro-
vided, and shall be conspicuously displayed at
the front end of the left side of the vehicle for
which such License and number isissued, and all
such License and plate numbers shall be renewed
annually, beginning with October 1st eachyear.
SEC. 1. Each circus shall pay a License Tax of
650 for each exhibition. Theatrical shows, min-
strel troops or other traveling exhibitions shall
pay a License Tax of $5; -Provided, Managers of
theaters employing traveling troops-theatrical,
operatic or minstrel-giving performances in
buildings fitted up for such purpose shall be al-
lowed to give as mny such performances of each
troupe in such buildings or theaters as they wish
on payment of a! License of 86 for each troupe.
Variety shows of a theatrical character, minstrel
or spectacular, and combinations thereof employ-
in females as waiters, shall pay for each exhi-
bition or performance a License Tax of $10.
H wkera or vendors of medicine, drugs or other
preparations purporting to possess, medicial-vir-
nds.$70S and no fractional License shallbe issued
to such. Hawkers and peddlers shall pay a Li-
cense of $150. All book agents, 85. Owners and
managers of boats used wholly or in part for
peddling, of less than 20 tons, shall pay 65, more
tham20 tons $15; Provided, That boats and vehi-
cles engaged in the sale of vegetables, plantation
products, fish and oysters shall not be liableor
subject to License or Occupation Tax.
SEc. 12. All banks or bankers, banking firms or
brokers havli..h a capital stock of 1006,000 shall
ray a L.iers Tax of IW; of 650,000 and less than
$100,000 shall pay a License Tax of.825;'$25,000 Or
less than 850,000, a License Tax of $15; less than
$25,000, shall pay a License Tax of $10.
SEc. 13. All dentists and lawyers practicing their
profession in the City of Fernandina shall pay a
License of 65.
SEa. 14. Electric light, and telephone compa-
nies shall pay a License Tax of 650.
Sac. 15. Every steamboat engaged in the busi-
ness of transporting passengers and freight haty.
ing its terminus at Fernandlna shall pay a Li-
cense Tax of 850.
SEC5.16. All licensed stevedores are required to
pay a City License of 85.
SEC. 17. Any person who shall engage in carry-
ing on or conducting any business, occupation or
profession for which a License is required with-
out first obtaining such License shall, except as in
cases as otherwise provided, upon conviction be-
tore the City Judge, be punished by a fine in
double the amount required for such License, and
the payment ot all Licenses may be enforced by
the seizure and sale of property bythe City Tax
Collector, and it is hereby made the special duty
of the Chief of Police to report to the Mayor and
any and all violations of this Ordinance:
SEc. 18. The person or persons obtaining any
License shall keep the same, while in force, con-
spiceously exhibited at their place of business,
and upon failure to do so may be required to pay
for and take out another License for the same
business and for the same length of time as such
original License was issued for.
Sac. 19. The City Council shall provide the
necessary blanks and supplies for carrying out
and enforcing the provisions of this Ordinance.
SEc. 20. This Ordinance to go into effect on Oc-
tober 1st, 1891, at noon.
SEC.. 21. All Ordinances or parts of Ordinances
conflicting herewith are hereby repealed.
Read the first time September 30th, 1891.
Read the second time September 30tOh, 1891.
Read the third time and passed September 30th,
E. D. LUKENBILL,
President of Council.
Attest: J. A. EDWARDS, City Clerk.
Approved September 80. 19L1.
E. D. LUKENBILL,
The Clyde Steamship Co.
New York, Charleston and Florida Li:neis
The Magnificent Steamships of this Line are Appoinmted to
Sail as Follows:
CALLING AT CHARLESTON. S. C.. BOTH 'WAYS.
From New York,
(Pier 29, E. R.)
28th, at 3 P.m........TROQUOTS........Sunday,
30th, at 3 P.M.....A LGONQUIN........Tuesday,
2d, at 3 p.m ......C EROKEE .....Thursday,
6th, at3 eP.m.... .-EMINOLE ....... Sunday,
7th, at 3 P.m....... Y EM ASSEE ......Tuesday
9th, at 3 P.M.......IROQUOIS......... Tmrsday,
12th, at3 PM... ..ALGONQUIN.....Sunday,
14th, at3 P.M.......CHEROKEE......Tnesday
16th, at 3. P.........SEM lNOLE ......Thursday,
19th at 3 .... YEMASSEE. .....Sundnv
21st, af3 p u ......IRIiQUtOIS........ 'uesdmay
23d, at 3 e.m....... ALGONQUIN .....Thursday.
26th, at 3 P.M.......CHEROKEE......Sunday,
28th, at 3 P......... SEMINOIE.......Tuesday,
380th, at 3 p.M....... Y EMASSEE. Thursday
Oct. 4th, at 5600 .u
Oct. 6th, at 6.00 am
- Oct. 8th11i.at 7.80a A
Oct. Ilth.btal 10.00A.x
Ocr. 11tb. at 12.00 ,N'n
Oct. lh;,-at 1.30 p.m
Oct. 18th, at 4.30 a.m
Oct. 620th. at 6.00 a.M
Oct. ,22d,at 7:30 A
Oct'. ?'th, at 10.30
(' '7rb at 1'2'
ST. JOHNS RIVER LINt,
For Sanford, Enterprise and, Intermediate PointsOon St. John's River
Leavvs Jaickstnville for San ford, Sundays. TuensJars and Thursda.y at 3.30 Re-
turning, leave- Sanfurd Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, at 10 a. m. -
r STg.AEiJ W'FMT., A T- A
Leaves Jacksonville I'.r Snnibrd Mondays and Fridays, at. 3.30 p. n. Rettiring
leaves Sanford Sunday and Wednesdays. at, 7 a.. -
[e tubu% stenti,"rs are riled up with firsticlass ccunmmodalison for passengers.and
tables will be supplied wilih best in market. i
General Passenger and Ticket Office, 88 West Bay Street, Jacksonville
SF. M. IIRONM'ONOEI, Jr.. Florida Passsnger Agent, M West Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla.-
W. F. OGDEN FAY, TrarelHug Passenger Agent, 5B.-,wUlng Grven..ew iYor.k '
J. 0. PILOT, Trdcht %'eht.e On wharl, for-.t ioan street, Jacksonville, Fla.
JOHN L .HOWARD, Florld Freight Agent, foot Laura street, Jackannville Fla.
J. A. I.r.NLIL, Surerint.'r,,cit, fout Laura Street. Jucksouville Fla.,
MARSHALL H. CLD E, At. Ttaffic Mantger., 5 Bowling Grr'n, New York
THlEO. G. EGER, lTraffie Manager, 6 Bow llcg Green, New York.
WM. P. CLYDE & CO., General Agents,
1t South Wharves, Philadelphia. 5 owing Greeu, .New :ork.
MALLORY STEAMSHIP LI NE!
SaUIng Wekly freom,Fernandina Every Thursday
and from New York Every Friday. ,
Fae FrQoi Ferandina to New York:
CABIS, 822 50 EXCURSION, good fort 6i mth's, 40 00
'INTER1.ISDATE,- 17 501 STEERAGE, 11
This ,Line, having no Trauafer- between Fernandina and New
York,,bffersthe BEST AND QUIKt TRANSPORTATION TO SHIPPiAS OF
FRUITSj VEGETABLES, and others,
The traveling public are offered the advantages of a DIRECT I JE and UNSUR-
PASSED ACCOMMODATIONS TO FLORIDA WITHOUT CHANGE; making close
connections at FERN'M INA with Florida Central & Peninsular Co's system for
JACKSON'VILLE, SW. AUGUSTINE and all points on the St, Johns, Oek.,
lawaba and Indian Rivers, and. to all Florida points.
THBIOUGH, BILLS OF LAYING TO .ALL POINTS.
Further information, will be cheerfully given by:
G. B. HUBBY. Agent,,
0. H. MALLORY & CO.,
Pier' 20 East ,River, New York.
H. E. DOTTERIER
Invites attention to his large and variedaassortment of
mSE3 FAMILY GROOVE
Embracing nearly everything in, thia line, and also that of
FANCY IMPORTED GROCERIES.:
Oily Such Goods Kept in Stock as Can be Recommended as Pure
and of Goodl Quality.
ESPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO SELECTIONS OF
-FINE TEAS AND COFFEES-
Best Goods of this Description that can be secured.
NEW GOODS Received tby Every Steamer.
S.W. cor. Second and, Centee Sts., FERNANDINA, FLA.
PUBLISHED AT FERNANDINA, FLORIDA,
TUESDAYS, THURSDAYS, SATURDAYS.
RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION, IN: ADVANCE:
one year, $2.50 One copy, three months,
six months, 1.25 1One copy, one month,
XW, IN CLUBS OF FIVE, $2.00 EACH.-ia.
MOORE & MANUCY, Fernandina, Fla.
TRI-WEEKLY FLORIDA MIRROR, OCTOBER 29, 1891.
THE POWER OF LOVE, uo.. otiice Queries. AN ADVENTURE IN CAIRO. FERNA-N DINA 18'78- 1891.
The world is so changed since I knew herl (arey Metcalfe was telling someEgyptian Ladies Viewing the Museum
Tileskyla tenderer blue, stories illustrative of the box office man's Pt leit n Meu.
The wood thrush sings sweeter and truer- tribulations. "If it weren't for some Put to E light by an American.
Yea. all the wide world is made new, people's dirty thumbs," said he, "I'd One day when was passing the hot SOU EN SPOO N !
The breesc that blow from the clover wish the Lord, had made me in book hours in the shaded rooms of the mu- O-- ROHE ---- -
Andkiss all the flower on the waY. form,. I don't put in much time in the seum, surrounded by seated granite fig-
Are whispering over and over box office, but the few minutes I m ures with their hands on their knees (the
Anethatsweeter than the, there is enough for a lifetime. The coolest companions I know), I heard Watches, Clocks,
Oh, love, thou tast fettered andi bound Ie; average ticket buyer asks enough inane chattering and laughter. Presently there
I ne'er shall be heart free aiain, questions, but what do you think of a came into view ten or twelve Cairo la-
And fleow'rare the links of o chain. man who sticks his head through the dies, followed by eunuchs and preceded l
-James liuckham in Detroit Free Press window and wants to know the name of by a guide, The eunuchs were hideous, U U UIliIdl UUU
a big steamer he saw going down the though they represented all ages, from a
C i., h Iis Tie East river day before yesterday? Well, tall, lank. boy of seventeen to a withered A IR O
Wibi. the vloth arrives, n is slowly my boy, that's what happened this very old c etreu beyond sixty. e
passed vyera doable roller, which means. morning, and that's not a marker' to The ladies were taking their ease; the
urea the yards.and carefully examined the questions some people ask either muffling black silk outer coats, which all h I ,V t ta
for the purpose of discovering any de- "There's the man who knows every- Egyptian women of the upper class
feots in the ,manufacture. If there are thing and wants you to recognize it, the wear when they leave the house, had Only the Very Best,
any-lr, keu threads or loosely woven man who knows nothing and proves it, been thrown aside; the white face vei The GENUINE ROGERS.
spota-they are indicated by sewing, a and the woman who is nothing more or hadbeen loosened so that they dropped e NUI R ES
string in the-margin, and, the cutter is less than a perpetually animated inter- below the chin, Their carriages were L Stock
thus able to avoid the defecttve portion. rogation mark,. Why, two days ago a waiting below. The most modest of large Stock.
Then we cut off a small pin.oe oL the man came in and told me all about the men-a missionary, for instance, or
goods an put it outside on widow-piece then being played in the house an eutomologist-would, I suppose, have Always something new at --S----
si ll. where, for ten days, it is exposed to 'After getting rid of him I had to choke put them to flight; but as the tour-
the unand the .rain, -Ifit fader-.it is off a long breath to inform a fellow ist season wai over, and as it was N.1.BENJAMIN&CO'S,
rejected Then we test by chMui,.als to that the theater was neither a hotel nor luncheon time for Europeans, no one
tsee if the dye stuff i1 indigo, which is a lodging house. He said he w ie sirry appeared but myself, and the ladies Druggss and Jewelers
the surest dye that can be made If the that he liked the location first rate. Be- rayed hther andthither as they chose, rugg aners.
-Inr produced by the use of this test.ia fore I had recovered from the fit 1he gave occasionally stopping to hear a few .... -. .i .
'-t orange, it indicates that the dye me, a man with three baskets, four chil-words of the explanations which the r e our p our
i>go basi drn an a woman walked into the guide (a woman also) was vainly trying denis o cud e r cnio r secure ahe
figo basis., dren and a woman walked into the -- agency. audd gc tthem for so01. ( a
of tbe gonds is put lobby. to give before each important statue. I TAikE NO SJi ;STI'rTUTE... -
stic potash, which "'Be they a-actin or anything inside?. With one exception, these Cairo dames
.ting up the- animal asked the man. 'No, sir,' said- I1 'Per- were, to say the least, extremely plump;'-
'hoe vegetable fiber, formance at 8:15.' Then what do you theirbare hands were deeply dimpled,
turers nowadays, suppose that man wanted? He actually their, cheeks round. They all had the
irgoodsof separate had the tupendous gall to ask me if he same very white complexion without
threat ....--and of nwool. take cot- and his family couldn't go inside and rose tints; their features were fairly I'-
ton and wool anI m1x then u such a sit down for an. hour or so while they good, though rather thick; the eyes in. ,'
way that no one, by merely feeling, can ate their luncheon!"-New York World. each case were beautiful-large, dark,
tell whether or not there is cotton in the lustrous, with sweeping lashes. Their FOR. FO
.. piece. The only way we can know is Women and Mice. figures, under their loose garments,
.. by boiling a piece of the goods in this I wish somebody would find some looked like feather pillows. They were i.i
solution. which has the effect of- eating thing to take the place of the exceed- awkward in bearing ad gait, bt this WHY IS THE
up the woot and leaving the cotton.- ingly stale and silly 'women and mice' might have been owing to the fact that L DU A
Interview in New ork Epchparagraph which has been going the their small plump feet (in white open- .
In'v'e' in e "' E rounds of the papers, with divers and work cotton stockings) were squeezed $3 SHOE OEN EMEN
: .: The Cas romance. sndry changes rung on it, ever since I into very tight French slippers with ab- THE BESTHOE IN THEt WRLD FOR THE MONEyP
The following episode is said to have can remember, and goodness knows how normally high heels, upon which it must It isaseamlessshoe, with no tacks or wax thread
S been related by the czar himself to in- much longer," said a charming little have been difficult to balance so many and easy, and because make more es is
tiniate fri,)uds: His elder brother, who .woman as she opened the mousetrap dimples. e costing from r00 tequalhand- -$5.00.
died at Nice. was, as is generally known, and let two or three of its occupants out The one exception to the rule of bil- $4 00 enuine landsewed, the finest calf
first betrothed to Princess Dagmar e into thejawsof a humberof hungrykit towy beauty was a slender, even mea- Imported shoes which cost from $$.00to $12.00.
Dfalni.trk. on his deathbed he left his tens, "I wonder who started it any- gerly formed girl, who in America would tysheomfortableanidurable. finThebe
brother, the present czar.. a letter, In way? Of course there are women, who pass perhaps for seventeen; probably she to- ae shoes costing from de as cus
which he begged him to take his place are afraid of mice, no doubt, but I never was three years younger. Her thin, oma;3ce Shoe fFa tRai eroa e
in the heart of the princess The Grand saw a woman make herself more ridicu- dark, restless face, with its beautiful seamless, smooth inside, heavy three soles, exten- ____
Duelt Alexander, however, was a very Ions over a mouse than a certain man inquiring eyes, was several times close sinede 0 fne caf noter e ever offered at
hashiful lover, and had not thecourage to 'did when one of .these harmless little beside mine as we both inspected the woants re; rcomfortialindservince those
carry out his dying brother's last wish, creatures scooted up the leg. of his trou- golden bracelets and earrings, the neck- $20 and $2.00 Workingman's shoes
till one day the Grand Duke Vladimir sers. laces and fan of Queen Ahhotpu, our have give ry str wearnootermaong and durable e. Those who
a, to him, "If you will not fulfill the "I don't magineany one would feel sister of vanity of 3,500 years ago. 1 BOS bytheboyseveryw school hoesear
vvi h of our dead Nicholas,. I shall -pro- especially comfortable with any such looked more at her than I did at the on their merits,as the increasing sales shows.
jewels, and she returned my g Hand-swed shoe, best
pose for the hand.of the princess my- foreign element meanderingaround one's jewelsand she returned my gaze; we Ladies oavearench
self. preserves but why 'women and nice might have had a conversation. What ia d es .soosti.~O and .75 shoe for
horttimeafter the GrandDuke ina is don't tn would I not have given to be able to talk )KIssesarethebestfineDongola. Stylishanddurable. B o
A ortime after the Grand Duke in particular, is what I don't understand. wo not have ven-ee that b abl to. Douglas' nae and
: Alexander set off to Copenhagen, and I think there are very few housekeepers with her in her own tongue? After price are stamped on the bottom of esch shoe.
one day. being.alone with the Princess but what have frequent occasions to awhile they all assembled in what is w. D-TOUPLAS, Breckon. J ll
Dagmar. he handed her, tremblingly, come in contact. with rats as well as called the winter garden, an up stairs .=. .& T=, E1I's,
the letter of his- brother.. When the mice, and, as far as I can see they seem apartment, where grass grows over the FERNANDINA, FLA.
princess had read it she blushed and to survive-at all events, I never heard floor in formal little plots. Chairs were
-said,"1 also received a letterfroroNch- om fearof them. brought, and they seated themselves ES LEYA
ol in. which he begged me to become suppose that the mouse paragraph must amid this aerial verdure to partake ofWI
y-ir wife.' Alexander asked to be al- be near akin to that of the. mother-in- sherbet, which the youngest eunuch o t.17,1. On o the t th,roh .I .
l--,-d to read the letter. The princess law Be that as it may, both are so handed about with a businesslike air. ettracrive schools for yong 21adle. In th 1 oob. S O.
fet,.red it and together they read it. The threadbare and faded and frayed out Whie they were still here, much re- ons-rative coue in Mnuti. Twenty-fi.5imateachrs
I'Is I i. Lad sip'I r om t wenty 1beauifll. C r lmae 'onsu"-
sequel was a marriage.-Cor. London and bleached with time and hard serv- laxed as regards attire and attitude, my as.. upfrom rut ates. Terms low.
News.aattention was attracted by the rush 1peci a dueemensti to pi-rsonts at a distance.
News ce] that it would be a work o mercy through the outer room (where I myself rn- Virinabn ot.wne f ae o- DURYEE BUIIDINGI CENTRE STREET,
Pay of Swis Embrolderers. for some benevolent and intelhgnt para- was seated) of the four older eunuchsw. 'A. BA 15, pi"e't, smlmunL, V A nl' .
The common old embroidering hand grapher to get up a new supply of am- w as s ea e of thef e hs
machine of 1827, with few improve- munition. -New York Ledger even gone down the stairs, leaving to
ments, is the one that is used today for An Army of "Poor" Employees. the youngest of their,number the task
the millions of fine embroideries that are To look after the city's standing army of serving the sherbet; but now they all
sold to all quarters of the globe. There of dependents and delinquents requires a appeared again, and the swiftness with
.are, perhaps. 23,000 of them in use in big official force. There are three comrn- which they crossed the outer room and A FLO TR A
eastern Switzerland, the rnmber of the. missioners with $3,000 a year -each, a dashed into the winter garden created a JN A N D IN A -
needles averaging about 50 to the-ma- secretary who gets $2,800 and a staff of breeze. They called to their charges as _
chine, and the number of stitches.not.. eleven at the central office, besides the they came, and there was a general
exceeding 2,000 to the needle daily. As superintendent of the outdoor poor and smoothing down of draperies. The eu- ank Counters, Tyler System, Port-
embroiderers are.paid on the stitch bat 'six assistants, nuchs, however, stood upon no cere- able, Unequaled In Styles,
only, and sometimes as low as 44 cents a There are 45 employees at the Tombs, money; they themselves attired the la- Cost and Finish.
hundred, they have very small earnings including 4 physicians and 4 matrons. dies in the muffling cloaks, and refas- -o.. e Catoalogs. t emCe nt eiDesks te., Inuaratezsi
left after paying their ;threaders and' There are 81 employees in the -district tned their veils securely, as a nurse -o k Also Tyler'sR oyal
other expenses. At the present time prisons (Jefferson Market, Essex Market, dresses children, and with quite as much o fice Desks and Type-
fifty cents, sometimes less, is a fair aver- Yorkville and Harlem), 72 employees at authority. I noticed that the hand- "tyles. Best and cheap-
age of the daily earnings of a hard work- the Bellevue hospital, besides 54 trained somer faces showed no especial :haatt reduction in pricth, with great
ing embroiderer, who must toil a. tong female nurses, a chemist and 8 assist- disappear, from view, but there was maj. p.atio, a" u sl. .'e,
day with'head, hands and feet working ants, and 66 male'nurses and employees, real resistance: there was only a, good. Desks, ChaiMs Tablt,, ok
his machine.-Cor. St. Louis Globe-De- Therea staffof at the Gouverneur deal of laughter. se ,, ,s,,.Having one of the best outfits in the State, and the Publishers
mocrat. hospital, of 10, at theHarlem hospital, I dare say that there ashmorelghco., .o.,.. experienced Printers, we are prepared to do any
A voethf,, Cno<>sHt.. of 180 at the Charity hospital on Black- ter still (under the veils) when the.cause A w a
Bessieis an rigial litt ng, and well's island, of 82at thepenitentiary, of all this haste appeared, coming slowly ANDERSON & LLOYD, and every kind of Printing,
her ssiments are ofteg n very amusing of 42 in 4 the alnshobus,. of 4. in the work- up the stairs. It was a small man of
Having be enbrought up in vera famusiy ong louse,of250 in the city isque asylum, sixty-five or seventy, one of my own ARTESIAN
bri-a-bra hunters, her kin a familyedge of of 50 i the Wrd's and hospital, of countrymen, attired in a linen dusted WELL DRILLINGCONTRACTORS
cramic-a-brs is quiters, her knowable for a child 300 on Randall's and Ward's islands, of and a travel worn high hat. Hissilver
One day ihers quimother noticed her gazin 2ld at the Hart's island workhouse, of head was bent over his guide book, and OR WATER SUPPLY FOR PRIVATE RESI-
One day her mother noticed her gazing 150 at the art's island asylum, of 75 at he wore blue spectacles. I don't think umps, Wind ls,Tanks, ipe also furnish
fxeold wlyman whose kiat-rnd old face r.av the slip asylum and of 18 in the store- he saw anything but blue antiquities, MWaolenny, Florida. A 00-
i p-y FFROM A 500-PAGE BOOK TO A VISITING CARD,
old rawoly a networkin ofl fine wrinkles I house department on Blackwell's island. safely made of stone.-Constance Feni- Prompt attention to all correspondence.
erally a network of, fine wrinkles. -.e Yor Sn more Woolson in Harper's.
"What are you looking at, Bessie?" she -New York Su more Woolso in Harper's.
ask-d the clill --1 was only thinking," Remarkable Feat of Strength. Not So Peaceful as We Seem. PRATT & TOMPKINSp
she an-wercd promptly, "what a re- E. P. Kendall gave a remarkable ex- We are supposed to be a peaceful na-.
fine specimenof old *crackle' hibition of his skill and strength with a tion, but we have had our fair share of .
This was much to the t nnd dumbbell at noontime He strife, foreign and domestic. Since the
-light, she being a bit of a matched himself against eight strong Revolution there have been wars with ----- AS Neat and as Cheap as any Office in Florida.
IL--New York Tribune. men employed upon the grade work England and with Mexico,. with Tripoli KALSOMIING AND DECORATIVE WORK
~, about the county court house, and and with Algiers; broils with Paraguay Fourth Street, between Broom and Alachua Sts,
-gland Piety. agreed to put up from shoulder to arm's and Corea, and a gigantic civil war; ru- r EeNANDtnA, FLORIDA.
ammunities o( stuiidy3ew length a ten-pound dumbbell more times mors of wars with France. England, -
.. eilople where the general rule than the eight men could. Kendall has Spain and Italy. There have been the Dr. JOHN C. PERINE,
...fsreligious services languish in the a limb which makes it necessary for him John Brown raid, the Barnburner and ES ENT DENTIST
absence of a pastor does not hold. In to crutches, and aa he is of very Fenian raids to Canada, many incursions EsiD T DE T
North Warren weekly prayer meetings ht build the result of the contest ap- across the Mexican border, and the fil- FFICEOVER PALMER'S DRUG STORE, cor.
have been held for over seventy years to be a foregone conclusion, bustering expeditions.,to Cuba and Nicar- eighteen years' practice. Modern Dentistry.
uninterrupaedly, and this without One after another the eight men took agu, a. A,branche..atir ee ti ~rn, and char-
help of a minister, except for an occa- their places, Kendall kIeping time with We have had the Whisky and Shays ges madeo s the ime. Painless Extraction.
signal lecture. At first the meetings each one, and after the eighth had rebellions; the election, draft, railroad, NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
were held at private dwellings, but for dropped his arm from sheer exhaustion reconstruction and sundry serious city A LL PERSONS HAVING CLAIMS OR DE-
over thirty years the-people have met at Kendall smiled pleasantly and ran up riots; we have had well on to 200 deadly .L mands against the estate of John A. Eller-
a schoolhouse.-Rockland (Me.) Tribune. hisseore of consecutive lifts to an even Indian fights and many awful massacres.- required ,to present thesame, withoutof JACKSONYILLE PRICES DUPL ATED ON RST-CLASS WORK
1,000. fHis best score with a twelve-pound We have lost more men in active war tleoundersigned. Allclaims notpresentedwithin IL
The English opinion is that the far-bell is 2,600 lifts, and he has a brother since 1776 than any nation of Europe. to law. ELIZABETH ELLERMAN,
their south you go for oyster brood the who holds the world's championship.- This is a startling record for a peaceful Administratrix.
poorer you get. A certain rock oyster Seattle Press-Times. people.-Colonel T. A. Dodge in Forum. Fernandina, Fla., Sept. 8, 1891. -
from Scotland "has a firmness, richness, NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
end smack of the sea," according to an Living on Eighty-four Cents a Week. Good Points of the Broncho. LAND OFFICE AT
English authority, "that is greatly pre. While on the subject of abstinence in The broncho is, generally speaking, a GAINESVILLE, FLa., Sept. 5, 1891.
ferret by many to even the best Thames food, may I be pardoned for mentioning homely animal, but one soon gets at- OTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the f
natives." that many years ago, when a schoolboy, tached to a fine specimen of the breed, intention to make final proof in support of his
harles Townsed, In his report I tried how cheaply 1 could live, and They can do so much and act so intelli- claim, and that said proof will be made before
upon the pearl Townsendr in his repof ort o h w able to gein summer, gently that it is only natural to look sFa., onNovemberl4thu8s1ourviz: LeisT. Hall.
yupon that a pearl shllens of Californian everything I required in the shape of upon them as pets and companions. The of Callahan, Fla., Hd. 14,396, for the E of NE
ainys that a hearl shs v companyoLe of good, wholesome food.for three shillings great ambition for a young Indian boy Se. 4, 2 N.s R. ing witnesses to prove his2
California s an invested capital of ,t is to own a broncho, and then to train continuous residence upon and cultivationof said
$10,000 From 400 to 500 men are em- had little meat, and kept principally to him to know his master and to obey his said land, viz:
played The season begins in May in IhS. liDttl et.ad. Kirklnd, of Hiillard, Flu.
pothe vicinity of Cape St. Lucas. i fruit and vegetables, which I could buy words and signs. No less ambitious to K. Crews, of Hilliard. Fla.e
cheap, as I was near a large town.- possess one of these ponies are the young John Crews, of Hilliard, Fla. Don't send your orders for PRI1iTING, BINDING and
A last, mdebySpncogs Nwons of western pioneers, and many Peter Sikes, of Hilliard. Fla.
National Review sons of western pioneers, and many ALEX. LYNCH, Register, RULING to offices outside the State. Orders for either will
An iron last, made by Spence, Boggs & stories of wonderful attachment between
Co.. Martin's Ferry. 0,, for John Farm- The phrase, "castles in the air," has the ponies and their young masters have E FLORIDA MIRROR will do your print receing prompt attention from us. Addrine
house,a colored pr:cher of Charotte, been attributed to Sir Philip Sydney, been related. Although apt to kick, coated orflrst-lase. Jacksonville prices dpli receiwork.
N. .. is 20 inches long and 7 8 inches Swift. Fieliling, Churchill and Shen- buck and be stubborn by nature, the rJALL and look at The Mirror's samples of fie &
wide. The owner of this monstrous. stone. It was first used more than 250 little broncos possess many fine quali.- Book and Job Printing. -No shoddy work.
foot is 6 feel .U10 inches high and weighs years ago by Robert Burton in his ties that redeem them from positive ILL-HEADS printed in good style at The Lcck Box 95 FERNANDINA FLA
410 pounds "Anatomy of Melancholy." ugline.s.-New York Epoch. B irror oftlice; 2,75 per 1,000, LCk Box 95, FERNANDINA, FLA.
TRI -SEESKIY FLORIDA MIRROR, OCTOBER 9, 1891.
TrEI FLOIUDA AMItp,.
MOO1Ri & MANUCY, Publishers,
P50 o A YEA R; $1.95 FOR sIX MONTVIS.
Port or Fernandina, Florida.
HIIt4In WATER-(CENTIL.L STANDARD TIME.)
Thursday ................ 4 41 a it 4.57 p In
Friday ............ .. 5.17 a m 5.34 p In
Saltrday................... 5 51 a nm G.11 p In
Oct. 27--Steanmship Endavounr (Br.),
Thompson, Doleware Breakwater.
Oct. 29-Steamship State of Texas, Wiil-
jams, New York.
Steamship Eadeavour (Br.), Shonupson.
Bark Severn (Br.), Whiteside.
Schooner F. C. Pendleton, Dodge.
Schooner Nellie J. Crocker, Simall.
Schooner Minnie Bergen, Morris.
.h ]oonerMary O'Ncill, Watt.
.... J33.aLi,, Wilson.
ma S. Conant, Davis.
k A. Warr, Warr.
ihn Louise, War.
A-e Dunn, Poland.
ibel Thomas, Robinson.
')r P..gular Correspondent.]
Hon. James G. Blaine, the ac-
knowledged dictator of the next Re-
public~an Presidential nomination,
has solved a conumdrum which for
several months puzzled the people of
this country, by returning to Wash-
ington and resuming his long neg-
lected duties as Secretary of State;
but there is another problem which
is yet to be solved-does he come as
a friend or as an enemy of Mr. Ben-
jamin Harrison ? Some of Mr.
Blaine's friends insist that he will
again be the nominee of his party,
and that it is his intention to so
shape -things during the next few
months as to compel Mr. Harrison
to abandon the dearest desire of his
heart by announcing that he will
not allow his name to go before the
next Republican convention; but
your correspondent does not believe
that Mr. Harrison has any idea of
surrendering the lead he has al-
ready secured by barter of appoint-
ments for delegates to that conven-
tion, and which he hopes to increase
by the large number of important
appointments now at his disposal,
which are undoubtedly being d&e
played for the express purpose of ob-
taining additional Harrison dele-
gates. Six months ago Mr. Blaine
could easily have carried out such
a phi, but Mr. Harrison has made
such good use of the absence of the
man from Maine that it will be very
difficult if not impossible now.
One thing is very certain, if appear,
ances count for anything, and that is,
that Blaine's health will not inter-
fare with his entering the field as a
Just around the corner from Mr.
Blaine's house there .was Saturday
an-d Sunday domiciled another man
fram Maine, who less than two years
ago was a rival for popularity in the
Republican party of Mr. Blaine. His
name is Thomas B. Reed, more pop-
ularly known during the life of the
billion-dollar Congress as Czar Reed.
He did not call to pay his respects
either to Mr. Blaine or Mr. Harrison.
Senatoi-elect Palmer, of Illinois.
has, in a published interview, given
eaten Democratse something to
about. He said :
'et that the elections next week
the whole current of specu-
it vain to engage in politi-
wi,. I am hopeful, how-
\tic success. It appears
iuesTTWi'Tiat we will
n my opinion succession
another Presidential or
.ial candidate in the field.
.aa man of great intellectual-
tie has made a most excellent
Gromor. The feienocracy has done
and could do a great many more foolish
things than to nominate Gov. Boles. He
is admirably.situated from a geograph-
ical point of view, and this is an im-
portar) factor to be taken in considera-
tion. He is much better situated than
Gov. Russell, who I suppese will be a
candidate for the Vice-Presidency if he
is re-elected in Massachusetts."
It will not be the fault of the ad-
ministration if the mob in the streets
of Valparaiso, Chili, which resulted
, in the death of one and the wound-
ing of several United States soldiers,
is not used to bolster up the waning
Republican fortunes in the State
campaigns now rapidly drawing to a
close. Ever since the official account
of the mob's actions was received
the cable has been kept hot with
messages between the State depart-
ment and Minister Egan, and the
official atmosphere of Washington
has been full of talk about "de-
mands for abject apology," "dignity
of the flag," indemnity for the
families of the killed and wounded
sailors," etc. And there are men
who talk about enforcing these de-
mands just as if we had a strong
naval force in Chilian waters. We
have just two vessels there-the Bal-
timore and the San Francisco-and
the Boston, which sailed from New
York Saturday, will be there in
about sixty days. Had the new
vessels which spent the summer in
the neighborhood of the fashionable
summer resorts been sent to the
South Atlantic, as Mr. Harrison and
Secretary Tracy were urged to do,
we might be in a position to talk
about enforcing demands, but as
things are at present such talk is
In spite of all sorts of intimidation
and threats the amount of money
contributed by the Republican em-
ployes in the government depart-
mebts has been unusually small this
year, and not half of those entitled
to vote in Ohio, New York, Iowa
and Massachusetts *ill go home to
vote. This is significant. These
people expect that a Democratic
President will be elected next year,
and they deem it good policy not to
take too active a part in politics.
Washington, D. 0., Oct. 26, 1891.
Order your clothing of W. J. Lohman,
agent for Jacob Reed's Son's Philadel-
phia made to order clothing. Fit and
quality guaranteed; 500 samples at the
store to select from. *
FRAZEE & HALL,
Attorneys and Counsellors at Law,
And Room No. 1, Jones' Block, Starke, Fla.
TS HEREBY GIVEN that in accordance with
Lthe provision of Section 1 of an act entitled
"An Act for the Preservation of Wild Deer,
Birds and Other Game," approved May 19th
1891, the County Commissioners have designated
the fouowing months, to-wit: August, Septem-
ber October and November, in each year when
it shallbe lawful to chase and kill wild deer In
said Countyof Nassau. "
FRED W. HOYT,
Chairman County Commissioners.
Attest: Gzo. E, WOLFF, Clerk.
T TE following names were stricken off
the Registration List for Nassau County,
in or'o.riai.cea with law, at the meeting of
ihe Bojar'l of Count"y Commissioners, held
We,.ii.-d ii, October 21st, 1891.
DISTRICT NO. 1.-
.A'erli, Jihi Knight, John
Brow'i i.n, N Lucas, Jose1ph
1Irrn, 6[.iat s Lukenbill, R H
Beck, Jesse P Lattiam, Avery
Bessant, J H Lynch, Harry
Bacie, B F Mull, Geo
Cushing, W W Madigan, Patrick
Clan, EVon Mitchell, R S
Franklin, W F Starbnck. Thie
Fulle-r, Ben Schunk. Ben
anIlk. J H Taylor, DJ
Onswilder, G A Wilkerson. John
Hawkins, J R Wilson, Wm
Jermain, Ben West, A Q
Jenkins, Lawrence Welsh, S L
DISTRICT NO. 2.
Argret, JoSeph Knocks, A C
Anderson, Alanm Knight, J M
Carpenter, JR Love, James
Croft, Gee R Merry, C L
Drummonds, James Merry, G.E
Daniels, Henry C Mnngen, Christopher
Ellermann. J A Merryweather, J T
Gre.ewold, F W Paramore, J E
Giregry, Vi' E Robinson, J W
Gilson, Jesse Robinson. Alex
Gardiner, Dave Rahb, tR J
Gibbon, M J Renault, E D
Hubbard, John Shaw, Arthur
Harrison, W R Waters. .Jakc
Kennedy, E F Yonig, Win
DISTRICT NO.: 3.
cone., C W Richol, Steplith
Denicolt, E B 1 Sineadl, W II
DISTRICT NO. 5.
Henderson, W G Swin, Purer
Hill, L D Struth, Wm
Harding, Win Snowdown, Lucian
Houston. E 0 Snowball, E R
Mastick, M R Wright, W J
Norris, Allen Wilds, Chas
Paschall, L C Wilson, Thos
Stencil, G IH
DISTRICT NO. 6.
Braddock, W S Braddoe.k, J S
Braddock, AJ Higginbotiamn, Thos
DISTRICT NO. 7.
Anderson, hlbert Love, Aaron
Brooks, Simpson Lenier, H M
Blake, Tom Lyth. M C
Benjamin, Tom Mille-, Luke
Crain, Jos Mitchell, Willis
Colson, Joseph McCray, Robt
Coff, A -- McGee, James
Crawford, Madison Myers, Prince
Colley, John W Peoples, A M
Campbell, Henry Patterson, W G
(.Coward, David Roan. Robert
Coward, King Simmons, A Y
Cain, Win Stewart, Preston
Duncan, John F Systunk, T J
Floyd, August Sykes, Daniel
Gwynn, Elija Vaughn, L
Gardner, Ponpy Wright, J C
iCing, James A Walker, Anderson
DISTRICT MO. 8.
Bostock, H H Edwards, Eddie
DISTRICT NO. i).
B-iford, A B
Brown, R W
Biunkley, W W
Chase, E F
Foxworth, D A
Pager' F F
Grace, B F
Geer, T J C
Hi ies, S
Hewit, J F
High tower, John
Harley, J NV
Scott, C W
Spires, W F
DISTRICT NO. 10.
Colson, A HI
FREDn V. HOYT,
Chrin. Bd. Co. Comn. Nassau County.
Attest: GEo. E. WoLFF, Clerk.
Fernandina, Fla., October 2-1th. 1891.
ISEW GOODS! NEW GOODS!
J. & T. KYDD
are now receiving their new
FALLHAND[HWINTER^a STOCK !
Large shipments are received by every week's steamer.
New Dress Goods,
N New Satteens. .
SLarge Stock of New,
Fall Clothinsl for Mn, YouthRs Bos.
Special Bargains in every Department.
Northeast corner Centre and Third Sts.,
OFFICE--83 Walker St. }
W. H. MANNT,
ESTIMATES FURNISHED "'I//////lI$\\\\\I""
On short notice for all classes of brick
and wood building. GEO. A. LATHA [
S9" Repairing and small jobs promptly
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN
Shop Coner Second and Ash Streets. WIESI If
w. H. MA-TN Jl J L L '
Post Box 38. Fernandina, lEla.
CHAS. MULLER'S CENTRE STREET,
TONSORIAL PARLORS FERNANDINA, FLORIDA.
CENTRE STREET, NEAR TIHE DEPOT.
PROVIDED WITH EVERY CONVENIENCE.
HOT or COLD BATHS at any hour.
CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER,
T INROOFING promptly put on, and contracts
taken for Buildings complete.
Residence-Corner Sixth andCalhoun Street.
(PROCTOR'S OLD STAND)
Best Beef, Mutton, Pork, Poultry,
SAg USAT G3B, ETC., .
arE-Free Delivery to all parts of the city.
W ARRANTY and Mortgage Deeds, on
cap, legal fold. printed in good style
and for sale at The Mirror office.
THISTLE DEW WHISKEY.
I have carefully examined and analyzed
your well known and popular Whiskey-
THISTLE DEW. The Whiskey must be
pronounced to be pure, well matured and of
excellent quality, being soft and mellow to
the taste and having a fine '.u.i:. The
medical profession may place full confi-
dence in the purity and quality of the
THISTLE DEW. A. FENNEL,
Analytical and Consulting Chemist.
Cincinnati, June, 1880.
EGlMONT : STABLES.
M TULES AND HORSES.
One Six-Seat Carriage,
One Four-Seat Carriage.
One line Phaeton.
Twoe Ioad Carts.
G. F. AVERY, Proprietor.
A W. LOHMAN,
DEALER IN -
CREDIT TO EVERYBODY-!
Why we think we are the people to buy Furni-
ture, Bedding, Stoves and Ranges, Carpets, Mattings,
Comforts, Blankets, Lace Curtains, Shades, House-
furnishing Goods, Baby Carriages, and everything in
our line, is: We have $250,000 of goods on hand and
adding car-load lots to it every day; money to dis-
count every bill as it comes in, getting lowest inside
prices, making our goods cost us from 15 to 20 per
cent. less than any other firm in our line in the State.
r When others can give you a dollar's worth we can
give'yoi a dollar and twenty cents worth for that
dollar that you are willing to spend.
No old et3 le-' .No goods misrepresented Our
prices the lowest!
S3 entire St. CLARK & LOFTUS.
Fernajidina, Jacksonville, Fla., and Houston, Tex.
ari' Agents for Ludden & Bates'-Pianos and Or-,
gans. Their prices .are the lowest. est ine
ni mns! Teruis easy I Call and get prices.
"Marion Srli 45eo Pot is the let.
1.-Because it saves at lest 40 per cent over the.
ordinary methods of C':flee Making as now
practiced in this country.
?.--Becauset it is so simple a child can use it. It
is no more trouble than an ordinary Coffee
Pot, and will unilfornmly insure a delicious cup
3.-Because it will cund.:-nie all vapor-allowing
none of the Aroiua or strength to escape from,
the Pot into the room.
4.-Because it thoroughly tillers the Coffee infui-
sion-making it ri;ht and clear, and allow-
ing no sediment nrt powdered Coffee to Le
found in the beverage.
5.-Because it answers e ljallY as well for the boil.
ingand filtering pr.'.esses. .
6.-Because it keeps the boiling water in contact
with the Coti.e grounds just the exact and:
proper tine for extra, iint all the aroma and-
strc.ngth of the Berry,-allo:,u ii none of the
bitterness to go into ti,: ioliition.
7.--Because it all,'s the removal of the grounds
from the Colfee Pot as soon as the beverage is
s.-Because the Coffi-e Pot i. so strong and well
made that it cannot possibly get out. of order.
A POPI'LAR ARTICLE AT A POPULAR
Prices of tbe Marion Harland Coffee Pots
l-quart asie, 1 t. 4, cups, [16c each.
2-quart size, .. to 7 cups, $1.260 eah.
3-quart .ize, 4 to 10 cupi, $1.45 each.
4-qii Lt sie, .5 to 14 cups, $1.65 each.
All made in Block Tin Plate and Nickel Plated.
A book all about ('offlee arnd C'ottiee Making, with
full instructions for the Marion Harland process,
accompanies each Pot.
Tl'hj Ilrg,- nt and i ne.-t line ,of
ever shown this side of New
York, and at prices that will
surely suit. In regard to
Rogers' Finest Silverware,
the stock will be immense
and prices below zero.
Keep your eyes well on
THE WXvOSITION BARGAIN
HousE to supply your wants.
A big assortment of
COME AND SEE US AT THE
EXPOSITION BARGAIN HOUSE
Second Street, Near Centre.
DO YOU WASH ? -AMELIA RIVER-
Usf "GOLD] lUSTI'" f -s frj r uirT
i- PACKER OF
And Save Labor.
We Supply the Trade.
TKTJTYT & BRO.,
HENRY W. KING ,& CO.,
(Successors to Angel & Friend,)
Bakers d Confectioners,
AND DEALERS IN
Groceries and Provisions
N. W. Cor. Centre and 3d Sts.,
Best Bread in the City,
DELIVERED AT YOUR DOORS.
WM. B. C. DURYEE
Yellow Pine, Red Cedar
---DEALES L IN-
OAK AND PINE WOOD
CUT IN STOVE LENGTHS.
A argrae supply Constantly
N. B. BORDEN &S
The National Bank of the State of Florida,
EXCHANGE BOUGHT AND SOLD AT
NEW YORK OFFICE 82 WALL STREET
W. T. PROCTOR
WHOLESALE DEALER IN
BEEF, PORK, MUTTON,
P. O. BOX 188,
m-. J. BAZE.
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
ILL practice in the Circuit, State and Uni-
ted States Courts. oct2 ly
REPAIRER AND DEALER IN
FLORIDA. ~WORK WARRANTED CENTRE ST.
Nos. 13 and 15 N. Third St,,
Billiard and Pool Parlor Attached
ORDERS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.