Florida mirror

Material Information

Florida mirror
Uniform Title:
Florida mirror (Fernandina, Fla.)
Place of Publication:
Fernandina Fla
A.B. Campbell, Geo. Burnside
Creation Date:
September 1, 1894
Publication Date:
Weekly[ FORMER 1878-<1886>]
Triweekly[ FORMER <1890-1891>]


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Fernandina (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Nassau County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
newspaper ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Nassau -- Fernandina Beach
30.669444 x -81.461667 ( Place of Publication )


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>.
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:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
002057832 ( ALEPH )
33834378 ( OCLC )
AKP5868 ( NOTIS )
sn 95047336 ( LCCN )

Related Items

Succeeded by:
Nassau County star


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Full Text

MOM -.- A.-

IChe s hanhs

In the' South!

WING to death of partner, and ne-
cessity for closing -co-partnership
interests, the undersigned is able to
offer about 75,000 acres of excellent
pine and hammock lands (firom which
the large timber only has been cut) at
very low figures to cash buyers. The
property is all on or near railroads in
the Counties ot Alachua, Bradford,
Putnam, Baker, Clay, Duval and Nas-
sau, State of Florida, and all accessible
to the seaport of Fernandina and to
several progressive inland towns. Is

......ANDO lVitH......
The lands are especially adapted for
colonization by Truck, Fruit and
Vegetable Growers, and cannot
fail to make a perfectly safe and highly
remunerative investment.

S.:., "*..2 **....





Fo be Ref ned-Fernfiidina and Nassl
ICounty Get Ovofy S86,000.
To the Editor cf The .li,",: ."
As in your issue o1 today there will
appear a.notice from Governor Mitc-bell
calling upon persons er-titlFedI to a distrib-
utive share in the direct tax money
placed at his disposal u;n r' the refund-
ing act of March 2, 1-Y your readers
may be j interested in !-, that, as
near as fhe confused !,*idition of the
records sent from Wa-i, :'a.ton will admit
of an adjustment, I find I-v ai.ounts due
the respective counties t, be as follows:
Fernandina ald Nassau <'i. .. i,1.7.7 9
Less costs retained-by t:, "
Treasury D I i.i;ul i i i,. r.- .:. -r .',,..'', ,a
,. i ] ;iiL i. ;| + ^ ii | '] 't ,!. ti! [. i S ._f,1'- "- "- *-' .- ... ."
Less costs retain .... v. ',
Jacksoeville and Duval to.... .. ; ..
Less costs retained...........:.. '- -- ,--*.

Oh not in the n., ntin o-; *'A april or M;y. "'
When the young light ts faint on the lod .
A the winI. ov.-i !.loi.i us irthe halfot'a day,
\ Not then comes tfy,.,gle r,:,d. o.-
-'* -, -.
But when th, ,right year !ha-; grown, vivid and *
w ld .. ... e n .
With the utmost of:eaflity aZn1 11 tKuIpgth.y,
W hen itleaps, iit.;, Yfi ,nil] it,.r. .nner, n Mi 1 f ld
Along all the in:-,,.' .gree-n ,ni 'J -
It is born in the .,w of a gr-at l igh non :.. -
it is wrought tr in a lit ofth lun; -
Its being is-set to a gulden tiiui-. --
In a golden summer begun'. 4. *- s ,s ": -,
No :clirt i (t.:,1 l :o r its re ,:iute f, t
N,', m r-a,'l,-.: r ,,. Via're n~r t,:,,0 l,-'i. '.4. r *
It i-k ,Lit th ,'t lor its :i' r,_'t,.
Aud thee ri h t,, b'e g-lal an-A groy..
It ,e~gltiu -'h,,'!:,,,.k: t "g 'rM't'he. yi',*r ...,"
ll- r,..,...r]eri,,.t.;h3 in +p '*-^ -? ^ u ,-.^ .-.;. .'
['t^, t. -t.^^ ^& ^e ^ -",; '" *
_rt : t,, th e f..4-t;jtk.' r.-<2 ^ .i i '..orn .- R A. Ph f P Ili' r. -. */.
It, thriv's in the roadl.i i t. .'
It endure .,>?r-l .r wvaX bill and
unkind: ..
It laughs on thI: ibrintk of the crag, *
Norblaaichesv hor.n f ii,:ltstvrut iihite in the \ind;
Though dy-ng, it holds up its flag!
Its bloom knows no stint, its gold ho alloy,
And we elaim it forever as ours--^,
God's symbol o fr -,..,m and world-nwidi7 1joy-
America's flower of l,,:-,r! "
-GraceD. Lilchfield "
At the R evidence of Mr. Geoirge Roux last '
Thurtiiday Night. -
The entertainment given by the ladies
of the Methodist church, at the resideu.-e
of Mr. George Roux, Thursday evening,,:'
for the benefit of the organ fund wasw -
most pleasing and delightful one and .:
thorotiughly enjoyed by all present :
The program was an extended one and
replete throughout with popular recita-
lens and choice music. Those ladies
who did much to add to. the enjoyment
of the evening were the Misses Nix,
Jeffreys, Heckle and Starbuck: Mr. L.
Williams' impersonation of "Mr. John- ,
son" kept the audience in an uproar.
The Quintette C('lub was also one o f
the important attractions of the evening.
The receipts from the gale of refresh- -
ments amounted-to $26. .
T ___________________ _2' !' ;.^'
A Summary of thle Shipping BustpLess of
r' TThis Port ;
.r / t '" t j. iir. .. .i. ..e i_ .-t w_..- :k 6,, .
of August were 16,057 tons of phosphate '
rock, 139,124 feet of lumber and 50, tele-
graph poles.
The coastwise shipments were as fol-
lows: ,
Two million four himdred and sixty-
four thousand seventy-six feet of yellow
pine lumber, 148 barrels of rosin and 980
packages of merchandise.
The coastwise entries were 6,980 pack-
ages of merchandise.
The total shipments of lumber, foreign
and coastwise, were 3,855,314 feet.
The number of foreign entries were 5;
coastwise, 13.
The number of foreign clearances were
4; coastwise, 14. A "'

Three Hundred Excursteinist Go to Yenl
; for Mary Ann.
About 300 of our citizens went over to
Jacksonville onia special train yesterday
afternoon to witness a game of baseball
between Jacksonville and Fernandina.
A majority of the crowd got off near
the ball grounds, which is now located
about a quarter of a mile from the Flor-
ida Central & Peninsular rail and
about half a mile from the Sa$-Teppeal
The game was declared off on account
of rain. The gate money was refumded
to the patrons, and the 700 people beean.

to tramp back to the city in a drenching"
rain. A part of the crowd succeeded in
packing like sardines into an electric
car, whi.h ran off the track at every
curve, when the crowd wofld be conm-
pelled to get out and lift it back-then
what a scramble to get seats, the tardy
ones having to stand.
The crowd returned on a special, which
arrived here at 6.40 p. m:

Communion Service.
The Lord's Supper will be adminis
tered in the Presbyterian church next
Sunday morning. Brethren o.' other
churches, now closed, are cordially in-
vited to join in this communion.

Notice to Teachers.
To persons wishing to attend the teach-
ers' examination to be held at Callahan
on September 4, 1894, tickets will be on
sale September 3, 4 and 5 from all points
along the Florida Central & Peninsular
railroad between Fernandinaand Starke,
inclusive, at the rate of one fare for the
round trip, and good to return until Sep-
tember 10. C. A. SNOWBALL,
P srr|,;-a, *DknaA PD..1.1; Tna~fndv


Key West, Dade and MonrOe
counties (ho costs).......... .-
Volusia County (no costs).......

In a I ........................ .
While there hambeen ,-n.* i
tlfe Governor only............. .,

Leaving still nnaccount.,- T.

"':1 .'ve "

, i;', t,: ,.:,

Whoever said that Old Town couldn't
play ball, simply didn't know what they
were talking about. Just glance your
optics over this a.gregat ion of ball
players from Old Townaind no one will
be surprised at the St'" game'they put
up with the Rmg,-edy.s o Thursday.
There is Captain Davis, who can throw
a ball faster ard harder than a Krapp
10-pounder can put(a sli,- shot. And
did you notice that king of owns, who
held di-WU the third I)ag, put a dent in
the atmosphere as he swipedI unmerciful-:
ly at the ball ? .AAnd B0rrell. McNeil, the
ail aroun.dbal player, -simply another
Bennett, and he:wielded the stick like it
was a 16-fot oar. .
The .ngge(lys didn't wai t to play the
Old Towns at first,'the game w"s'
to be played:strictly upondi'ts laurels and
only wit 11 home talertff; -but Old Town had
sent off and hired ..iofe sional', -which
caused an objection on the part of the
Raggedys, but after coubidera+le parlance
with that astute baseball manager, Com-
modore George Bell, it was agreed to. let,
the Raggedys win the game, and this is
the manner in which it was done.
SOld-Town led off atthe hat. Barr and
Davis fanned the- air three beats, and
Kelly's hit to second ended their first in
one, two, three order.
T, T. l
.;.rd -T^^-;.adv 2~'^ 1 fth i-ke-frt
.4 in the second, 2 in the third,,2,.in, the
tourth, 4 in the fifth, 5 in the seventh.
Old Town made 3 in the fifth and 2 in
the ninth.
T.B. R. I.B. S.H. P.O. A. R
Hernandez, c......... 8 0 1 1 9 0 1
Barrs, c.................. 1 0 0 0 0 0 3
Kelly, p .................. 5 1 2 1 0 0 1
Davis, Ib ...................5 1 1 1 8 o0 3
Dougherty, 2b......... 4 0 0 0 1 0 5
Lasserre, 3b ........... 4 0 1 1 8 1 1
Swearingen, r.f .......4 I 1 1 c 0 0
McNeil, Lfits.s ...... 3 1 1 1 3 1 0
F. Barr, 1.f A s.s......3 1 1 1 2 0 2
C. Sharp, c.f............3 0 0 0 1 0 1
Total...............85 5 8 7 27 !2 17

This deficit, as als,., t1l:4 anrount.s de-
ducted from ea -h ,.',:nn, making in all
$7,883.48, arises fi',milanti oI|.)n ionn given
by the United S tate. %ttornv- general
that, in passing the 1.,l':1wlin'g act, con-
gress could not ,.." :,,:., ,.' to refund the
items of "costs" \vwhi. .'- l b-,..,n added to
the tax and penalty ant pail t y owners,
and hence the larmg,:- 'i staked above
was withheld by thn.-ecr'tary of thel
In my opinion this m ii,' of the attor-
ney general is most *jyijut and unwar-
i'anted and would n-_t b sustained were
the matter brought th legal test; be-
cause the act distint 'ieca-e s that'al
moneys'" received iv.t 'e United States,
whether from the ., of property or
otherwise, under the .i- r It-vying the
Direct Tax, shall be r-` nde-d to owners,
etc. This expresksi,. ,,-/imoneys" is
repeated several tinie throughout the
act, and in no clause is any-reseVrvation
even hinted at. : ,
In behalf -,f my h l I,1 those I repre-
hsent, I shall n ltke 1 arous prast
L I A'_ 11. e ., .-a t T

large unms, which beat especially hard
on those whose property was sold for
barely enough to pay the "costs," leaving
nothing for the owners. If the amount is
recovered a supplemental distribution
among the claimants must be made.,
Having spent more than two months
reconciling and adjusting the terribly
confused records of the tax commission-
ers, I am now prepared to present to the
governor as accurate a statement of the
balances due upon each. piece of property
in the several counties as the commis-
sioners' records will warrant.
I shall see that all claims entrusted to
me are properly made up, verified and
filed with the executive within the time
specified in hIis notice to claimants.
High Water............... .......... 9:08 a.m. 9:24 p. m.
Low Water........................... 2:50 a. m. 3:15 p. m.
High Water.......................... 9:4 a. m. 10.08 p. m.
Low Water....................... 3:33 a. m. 4:02p. m.
Low Water...........................10:34 a. m 10:54 a. m.
High Water ....................... .. 4:16 a.m. 4:50 p. m.
High W ater............................ 11:20 a. m. 11:43 p. m.
Low W aterr............................. 5100a.m. 5:41 p.m.
Average tide currents medium.
Vessels in Port.
Schooner 8. G. Loud, Pierson master.
British steamship Phopix, Pjak.mnaster.
August 31-British steamship Phoenix.
Peck, master, 'Charle--iton, S. C.
I Marine Miscellany.
Captain Hanlon will relieve Captain Mce
Kay aqs master of the steamship Olivette.

Fernandina & Amelia Beach Railway,
| FERNANDINA, Aug. 5, 1894.
The following Beac4 schedule will be in
effect on and after tlhis date:
Lv. Fernandina, 6.50 a ml Lv. Beach..... 7.05 am
4.30 p m ......4.45 pm
6.00 pm ......6.20 pm
7.30 pm ....9.30 pm
Lv. Fernandina, 8.30 a m Lv.,each ...... 9200 a m
1000am .....10.20p1m
1.00 pm ..... 1.20 p m
3.00 pm ..... 3.20p m
4.00pm ...... 4.30 p m
,' 6.00 pm ..... 6.20p m
7.30 pm ...... 9.30p m
NOTE.-Friday evenings an extra train
wlil leave Fernandtina at 8.10, and leave the
Beach at 11 o'clock.
Extra trains in addition to the above will
be charged for extra.

T.B. R. I.B. M.H.
Sans, c.................... 7 2 4 8
McOitfn, lb ............. 7 4 5 4
F. Hobeiu, .s.s.......... 5 5 4
F. Williams, 8b ....... 7 3 4 3
H. Hobein, p ........... 6 1 3 2
Ferriera, 2b.,..........5 2 S 2
Roux.,c.f.....' ..........4 0 2 1
Paine, 1.f.............. 4 2 2 1
Suhrer, r.f .............. 4 2 2 9


Total...............91 21 30 X 27 o 0 6
Earned Runs-Old Town, 2; Rogeds. 11.
Two-base Hits-Davia 1, McOlffin 3, Willipans 83,
gauls 2, Ferriera 2.
Stolen Bases--Raggedys 15, Old Town 6.
Base on Balla-Hobein 5, Kelly 10.
Passed Balls--Hernandee 1, Sauls 2.
Struck Out-Hobein 11, Kelly 9.
Wild Pitches-Robein 1, Kelly 2.
Time of game, 2.46.
Doings on the Diamond.
The Brunswick baseball team seems to
be helpless without Lawshe. When he
is in the box it takes a good team to
touch our boys. But they are playing in
Waycross this week without the twirler,
and the result has been two overwhelm-
ing defeats. qn Monday the score was 20
to 4, and yesterday Waycross improved
and Brunswick got worse, the score be-
ing 30 to 2. It may be said, however,
that. Waycross has a professional* battery,
Shrek and Strickland. The shutters-out
of Fort Valley and the annihilators of
Thomasville should still, however, be
able to do better with Waycross-Bruns-
wick Times-Advertiser. .
It is hardly likely that the Fernandina
team will make another trip to Jackson-
ville this season to play the Jacksonville
baseball club.
It veas agreed. by telegraph yesterday
morning between the managers of the
Jacksonville and Fernandina teams that
none but home talent would be used in
the game to be played that day, yet one
of the first smiling countenances seen
upon entering the Jacksonville grounds
was Turner's. He had been engaged to
pitch against Fernandina. This alone
would have prevented the game from
being played. The Jacksonville man-
agement is guilty of inveigling a large
crowd of excursionists to their city un-
der false prstenses.

Will sell as a whole, or in small tracts,
suit purchasers.



]B'Hmi A KrT>T A T. A




Flot LO





Kelly and Hernande. Poor Sup-
port, Did ItI.

Ajnd iihe Fallure of Ih ld Tokn to fI toM4

Aniothbr Cat.esrfor Thlr Defeat-fntitep
Crowd and. Mich Fun.






Crinkled Seersuckers reduced to 10 cents
per yard.
15-pent Ginghams reduced to 10 cents per
10-cent Ginglhams reduced to 8 cents per
L yard.
S Good quality Ginglhanis at'5 cts. yard.
All our Figured Sunmmner Silks reduced to
' ., 2 cents per yard.
Ladies' Undervests for 5 cents.'
S 75-cent Percale Shirts reduced to 50 cts.

In Spring and Summer Clothing,

0-. T T. "::-2D"D,
N E. Cor. Centre & Third, Fernandina, Fla.
,o F


0 Groceries and Provisions
; .


Bran, Wheat, Feed, Brick,

Lime, Plasteri Cement,

g ..g


Hn Hardware, Tinware,

"':-..^.>Jb4<^ ,C- l~y : "
*""" .'* ti '"' !
'. 0 ,"a

S LOW PRICES. Prompt Attention.



A Gorod Showing in the Luniber
Business as Well.

A Noticeable'Improvement in All Depart-

Tons the Prediction for September Phos-
phate Shipments-Important News.
/ __

The phosphate shipments for the
month of August exceeded the predic-
tions of a month ago by over 4,000 tons.J
The mount shipped ws 16,057 'tons,)
which runs the total amount of rock
handled through this pqrt during the
past eight months up to the enormous
figures of 113,585 tons, the value of which
is $1,364,020.
The predictions for September are
12,000 tons.
The following is a statement of the
phosphate business of this port for the
month of August:
August 6-British steamship British
King; cargo,.:_,"0o tons; consignor, French
Phosphate Company; destjfiation, Ham-
burg; draft 19.6.
August 8-British steamship Rothesay;
cargo, 2,500 tons; consignor, B. Arentz &
Co.; destination, Stettin, Germany; draft
18 feet.
August 15-British steamship Beres-
ford; cargo, 2,850 tons; consignor, E. D.
Lukenbill, agent; destination, Stettin,
Germany; draft 20 feet.
August 418-British steamship Loch
Maree; cargo, 2,207 tons; consignor, Dun-
nellon Phosphate Company; destination,
Rotterdam, Holland; draft 19 feet.
August 27-Spanish steamship Gracia;
cargo, 2,400 tons; "i.s'igni:r, Pickford &-

draft 19.8 feet.
August 81-British steamship Picton;
cargo, 3,100 tons; consignor, Auglo-Conti-
nental Guano Works; destination, St.
Louis du Rhone, France; draft 20.2 feet.
The cargo of the steamship Picton was
the largest that ever went out of this
The British steamshipPhoenix arrived
in port this morning and will load with
2,000 tons of the Pebble Phosphate Com-
pany's rock.
John G. M(Giffin & Co. are agents for
the steamship Phoenix.
The Terraciea Phosphate Company of
Bartow launched last week a new dredge
carrying two 125-horse power boilers'and
engines. Two Cameron pumps, 2-inch
suction pipes, are to be used. When the
machinery is placed this will increase
their capacity more than double. The
hydraulic method is used in their min-
ing process.
The British steamship Undaunted,
2026 tons; Captain Elcoate, sailed for
Hamburg with a cargo of 4,300 tons of
phosphate, valued at 45,000, from the
Brunswick Terminal Co.'
The British steamship Rosshire, Capt.
Stewart, has sailed from New York for
Brunswick to load phosphate from the
Brunswick Terminal Company.
The Black River Phosphate Company
has been repairing several lighters lately
at Middlesburg, Fla., in order to tacili-
tate its increasing phosphate shipments.
The company has several hundred acres
of goo, land which it will dispose of on
good terms to actual settlers.
The total amount of phosphate shipped
from Punta Gorda during the month of
August was 11,910 tons.
The United States Phosphate Company

at Acme is working full time, with a
large force of men.
The Manufacturers' Record reports the
market as being brisk, with a good for-
eign and domestic demand for Florida
The American Building and Loan Asso-
ciation, of Memphis.
Mr. A. E. Boren, of the above company,
has organized a branch association in
this city with the following officers and
Samuel D. Swann, president; Judge T.
A. Hall, vice-president; H. H. Linville,
secretary and treasurer; Baker & Drew,
attorneys. Trustees-R. H. Lukenbill,
F. W. Simmons, G. A. Latham, Chas. H.
["I* _! __nf~l T 'lr T r 1 'n





Weekly service between Jacksonville and Philadelphia, calling at Charleston, S. C., southbound.
The fast freight steamships "Delaware" and "Winyah" are appointed to sail as follows:
Friday, September 28th................................. DELAWARE................... ...... ^......Friday, October 5th.
Friday, October 5oth .......................................... W INYAH ....................... ..........Friday, October 12th.
Friday, October 12th...................................... DELAWARE.... ........................... .Friday, October 19th
Friday, October 19th.........................................W INYAH.................................... Friday, October 26th.

St. Johnls lLIVer Line.
For Sanford, Enterprise and Intermediate Points on St. John's River
S TrE -A. E E;
ErV:PLG-Tr A, I>35,"
Captain W. A. SHAW, ,
Leaves Jacksonville, from foot of Laura street, at 3.30 p. m.,
Tuesday and Saturdays, for Palatka, Sanford, Enterprise, and
Intermediate Landings on the St. John's River.
Leaves Sanford 5.00 a. m., Enterprise 5.30 a. m,,
Monday and Thursdays, for Jacksonville.

General Passenger and Ticket Office. 88 West Bay Street, Jacksonville
A. J. COLE, Passenger Aient, F. M. IRONMONGER, Jr., Fla. Pass. Agt..
5 Bowling Green, New York. 88 West Bay St Jacksonville, Fla.
M. H. CLYDE, A. D. M., JNO. L. l1OWARD, Fla. Frgt. Agt.,
5 Bowling Green, New York. Foot of Hogan St., Jacksonville, Fla.
THEO. G. EGER. T. M., J. A. LESLIE, Superintendent,
5 Bowling Green, New York. Foot of Hogan St., Jacksonville, Fla.

MT. 2. CxLY'SDE & CO., General Aget,



The Florida Central& Peninsular R.1R.

Shortest and Quickest Route Between Florida and Northern Points
East and West, via Everett, Savannah, Fairfax, Denmark
Columbia, S. C.; also via Lake City and River Junction.

great Hunting and Fishing Grounds. Its course is through the most
prosperous settlements, over the high healthy ridge land,
amonu the best lands, the finest lakes and the
most diversified scenery in the State.

7.0 a M. daily except Sunday for
7.20 aC. 111* Jacksonville: also foil Sav-
annah, New York and other Northern points.
Sa m daily for Jacksonville ; ar-
0. 4, 1 daily for Yulee
5, a.M L.* and connections South
oound; for Waldo, Gainesville, Cedar Key,
Hawthorne, Citra, SILVER SPRING, Ocala, con-
nections on S. S. U. & G., Leesburg, Tavares, Or-
lanuo, Winter Park, Lacoochee and points on the
Sanford & St. Petersburg R. R., Dade City, Plant
City, Tampa, and zili points south.
Sz *daily for Western Division
45 a. m points and New Orleans,
4,.55 p. m Sunday only for Jackson-
.50 p. 1m. vi le.


L- .... ..Trains leave Jacksonville as follows:
d7 ^7.00 a. m. daily for all point s North;

L^^^ S for1 Fernandina, Sundays
8.30 a. m oi-

9.3 0 a. m daily for all points south to
9.30 Il. 111. Tampa and Orlando and
** h^ 'all points on Western Division, Pensacola, New
H ^ s e m Orleans, Texas, Mexico, the Southwest, California
THE t -n _' e ad the Pacific coast.
OIDA CENTRAL ( daily except Sunday for
PENINSULARc"V *. Fernandina.
ConecSU for a poinu daily except Sunday for
NORTH"& WEST'. VO L E *43* Everett, Savannah, and
s6 v \ ot......^,ch, Northern points; daily for Fernandina.
6.30 p. I-m. daily tor all Western Division points.
9.45 P. m daily for the South, Sanford, Orange Belt, and St. Petersburg Railroad
9.45 m.Route.


Aet Tallahassee for St.Marks, the famous hunting and fishing resort; also Carrabelle; at Waldo for
the great hunting grounds of the Gulf Hammock ; at Cedar Key with the Belle Suwanee for the
trip up the Suwanee river; at Hawthorne with the J., T. & K. W. R'y; at Citra with J., T. & K. W.
R'y ; at Ocala with S. S., 0. & G. and J., T. & K. W. R'ys ; at Dade City and Plant City with the South
Florida ; at Tampa with Manatee River, St. Petersburg and Havana'steamers ; at Fernandina with
Brunswick and Mallory steamers; connecting at Brunswick with E. T., V. & G for Macon, etc.; at
Jacksonville with railroads for the N north St. Augustine and from Indian River points, Clyde Line
New York, St. John's river steamers; at Gainesville and Live Oak, Monticello and Lake City with
S., F. & W. ; at Lake City with G. S. & F. ; at Lacoochee and Toronto with Sanford & St. Peters-
burg R. R.; at Tavare, with T.& G. and J., T. & K. W. R'ys, and railway for Eustis.; at Silver Spring
for Ocklawaha River and Palatka steamers; at River Junction for all Western points : at Lake City
for the Battlefields Route to the North. '
For best Map of Florida, complete time cards and information, write to
N. S PENNINGTON, Traffic Manager, A. 0. MacDONELL, Gen'l Passenger Agent,
Jackcsonville, Florida.

the skirt, a favorite fancy just now.
The ribbon matched the gold brown dots
in the dress.
In one importing house I found some-
thing so stylish and useful that I pre-
sent it. It was a stiff pelerine cape of
white moire, bordered with black lace
and two flat bands of black moire. The
two tabs ended with a fringe of jet
beads. This can be made in any material
or color easily, and it can be worn with
any gown indoors or out.

This Is the Latest Crusade of Lady Henry
Somerset, the Temperance Advocate.
Lady Henry Somerset, who has de-
clared war on living pictures in Lon-
don and New York, is now in this coun-
try and will remain here during the
winter while her son, H. S. Somerset,

Mrs. Neville 1as w. wonderful Voice and
Will Ta.k;e to the Stump.
Mrs. Sara Neville of New York has a
voice that is p %i%'Iu] enough to reach
any number of voters and a smile of
B the kind that is
' i fascinating to the
1 J average m-le, and
Hi..she proposes to
S' f- try both of them
[ / on the citizens of
,. / New York state
...... -. during the ap-
"" proaching guber-
":" -** a t o r i a I cam-
d':C p a i g n. Unlike
most women who
*T-- ,-- <.-,- "aspire to be pub-
MRS. SARA NEVIIlE. liespeakers, Mrs.
Neville has no desire to vote. "A wom-
an that is clever gets all the rights she
is entitled to" is the suffrage plank in
Mrs. Neville's platform. She has a pow-
erful but musical voice, and when she
was queen of the fairies in "Benamela, "
a big New York out of door perform-
ance, the 12,000 pe1plu in the amphi-
theater could hear her distinctly.
Chairman William Brookfield of the
New York Republican state committee
has promised to give Mrs. Neville a
riall, andd he is now hard at world: on
ta t q'. stion. When she is futly
J. ed w:1, ,.-t:l ; proposes to uni
%i-n her a ,1 rfa! voic, and endeavor
t' orato-c hypnotize the voters. At
first she w' ; ,.ay what she is told to
say, but lat when she ha,-- mastered
the political, situation, she will make
speeches that are exclusively her own.
If she is a soc,:-ess in New York state,
she will stump the country for the Re-
publican party during the next presi-
dential campaign.
Mrs. Neville is a good looking wom-
an of 'the brunette type, with a well
rounded figr re and a graceful, attractive
presence. ie was born in Worcester,
Mass., waQ e(tTwated in the south and
received he; (,i6.:auxic training in Eu-
rope and I:( ., York She has always
possessed %a extraordinary voice, but
systematic t raining has largely increas-
ed its volume and strength. For many
years she exercised her voice for eight
hours each day. FPr enunciation is per-
fect, and shie believes her dramatic
training will enable her to present every
pertinent fact with telling effect. She
does not fe: that her voice will break
down, for .u nK she uses it the stron-
ger it grow, W', h Mrs. Anna L, Diggs,
Mrs. Ma-v i se, Mrs. Marion Todd,
Mrs. H( -- I cougar, Mrs. J. Ellen
Foster, M. < AD.c ony and Mrs. Neville
in the fie'd as stump speakers no one
can truthfally say that woman is not
getting into politics.

press cloth make the most beautiful vis-
iting and church gowns. They bear the
stamp of refinement about them. There
are wonderful brocades of these goods,
the most in small and curious patterns,
but some of them have the persian palm
leaf design. Such will be used for ele-
gant wraps and be lined with fur or
quilted cotton. Empress cloth and ribbed
goods are seen in quantities in black,
and I may here mention that all the
daintiest and prettiest designs in the
woolens are reproduced in the silks, not
in black only, but in a multitude of col-
The cravanettes, which resemble the
finest serge or cheviot and are entirely
waterproof, are -shown in a variety of
colors hitherto undreamed of. I cannot
iimagi'in how' fnc'h f *^'"^"^te "nd bhf.-
..'" .u,," tz' ^ -' ! ". :: .. ty
,, 1 "

.- .;-.i.;~.ii.;. ci ih is shown onl
in in-. It is brocaded and
is lovely when folded so as to show all
the lights it holds. The palm leaf and
cockleshell seem to be the favorite de-
signs for this, It is all wool, black and
gray,. with a few white and a few all
black threads showing in spots.
-The line of black figured wools is the
finest of any ever presented and shows
that black is expected to take the lead
this season, but there are many very
rich and pleasing stuffs in wool fancies
of two tones. These have somewhat of an
armure weave and show the two colors
in iridescent gleams. Covert cloths in
all the light tans, biscuits and all shades
of brown much used for tailor
gowns. These dresses are very stylish
when well made and quite as dowdy
when not. There is the usual line of
cheviots, series and plain mixtures, and
also broadcloth in quite heavy weight.
This last is produced in the greatest
variety of color. Some of the light
cheviots have tufts and dots of other col-
Hosiery will all be of solid color this
season. No more plaids nor night-
mares nor flower gardens. The finest
may be ribbed and openworked, also
embroidered. Black flannel underwear
for ladies will doubtless become a fad
as well as the silken vests for those who
prefer silk to wool next the body.
There was one very pretty gown f.r a
young lady, made of, a pale blue dotfed
silk, which had a uniyel arrangement. 1f
ribbon as trimming. It was plaited'fn
the back above the belt and laid acrasi



If 1


SFA i'

I ,. ., ,:.

/ .,,

attends Harvard. Lady Somerset is the
Frances E. Willard of Great Britain.
She is the foe of vice in any form and
considers living pictures degrading to
those who take part in them and to
those who view them.
She is a strong minded woman and
consequently makes no secret of the
fact that she was born in 1851. She is
the eldest daughter of Earl and Coun-
tess Somers of Eastnor castle, Ledbury,
in Herefordshire, England, and succeed-
ed to the vast estates of her father.
At 21 she was married, but not mated,
to Lord Henry Somerset, second son of
the Duke of Beaufort, and in 1874 her
only child was born. Marriage was a
failure so far as she and Lord Somerset
were concerned, and his dissipated hab-
its soon led to a separation. The child
was awarded to its mother, and Lord
Somerset retired to Florence to live on
a handsome allowance furnished by his
From that time until 1885 her life
was passed amid the gay whirl of Eng-
lish society. Then sudden religious con-
victions caused her to abandon a life of
elegant idleness for a life of work in
.the cause of humanity. Therewere100,-
000 tenants on her property in the east
of London, and she promptly engaged
in mission work among themh. She gave
fetes to 10,000 poor people at a time,
and Eastunor castle was thronged with
humble visitors. Lady Somerset then
turned her attention to the'liquor prob-
lem and became president of the British
Women's Temperance association and
vice president of the World's Women's
Christian Temperance union. Lady
Somerset had long been an ardent ad-
mirer of Miss Willard and came to
America in 1891 to see her. Lady Som-
erset spoke in all the large cities on
temperance work and returned to Amer-
ica in 1893 to dedicate the Woman's
temple in Chicago and .participate in
the opening exercises of the World's
fair. Lady Somerset believes in wom-
en's rights. "She,who is lifegiver,"
she declares, "ought to sit among the
lawgivers. "
Irish Arts and Crafts.
An Irish arts and crafts society has
just been formed in Dublin for the pur-
pose of stimulating the industries of
Ireland and attempting to raise the
craftsmen to a higher artistic level.

"Tissus microbicides, warranted to
keep out the most persevering bacillus,
.. l I 0 T- .... 1,1 L- .... -- 1- -1 _

New Yorm, Charleston and 3Florida ow-

The magnificent Steamships of this Line are appointed to sail as follows



From New York,
(Pier 29. E. R.)

From Jacksonville,


Aug. 28, at 3.00 pm................. "IROQUOIS"..................Sunday,
R 31, at 3.00 pm............... "ALGONQUIN"............... Thursday
Sept. 4, at 3.00 pm................. "SEMINOLE"............... Sunday,
7, at 3.00 pm ................. "IROQUOIS.................. Thursday
0, at 3.00 pm ............. "CHEROKEE" .............. Sunday,
12, at 3.00 pm............... "YEMASSEE"................Tuesday.
14, at 3.00 pm..............."ALGONQUIN"..............Thursday,
17, at 3.00 pm ................... EMlNOLE .................. Sunday
19, at 3.00 pm ................... IROQUOIS................ -Tuesday,,
21. at 3.00 pm............... "CHEROKEE"................Thursday.
24, at 3.00 pm............... "YEMASSEE" ................ Sunday,
26, at 3.00 pm.............. ALGONQUIN" ...... .........Tuesday,
28, at 3.00 pm................"SEMINOLE"................Thursday,

Sept. 2, at 5.00 am
6, at 9.00 am
Sept. 9, at 12.0n'n
13, at 3.30 am
,16, at 5.00 am
18, at 6.30 am
20, at 8.00 am
23, at 11 00 am
25, at 1.00 pm
27, at 180pm
30, at 5.00am
Oct. 2, at 6.30 am
4, at 8.00 am

The -iFace.

"Why'do they always say kiss and
make up?"
"That's the reasonable way. Nobody
would want to kiss after having made
up and run the'rpik of having to do it
all over again."-Detroit Tribune.
Talent Well Applied.
"Miss economyy will make some fel-
low a good wife."
"What makes you think so?"
"She -can make up and wear 5 cent
goods so that it looks like it cost $1 a
yard. "-Cincinnati Tribune.
,.here They Stopped. I

12 So. Delaware Ave.. Philadelphia.

5 Bowling Green, New York

"Why, Tom, they ain't nothing in
his pockets but a Bible an a quarter of
a dollar!"
"Put the Bible back, Jim, put it
back. The money we kin keep, but do
nnot le se sinki a low as tn ofAVrai t hat

fnrm f .t V fQ,#)nA ou-nlra

Al> cho.n.ll,



Dark Rich Colors and Handsome Weaves.
Black Figured Wool Goods-New Fancies
In Hosiery-Black Flannel Underwear.
A Handsome New Cape.
[Special Correspondence.]
NEW YORK, Aug. 30.-There are
times when the English language fails
to meet all the requirements, and that
is when one wants to describe the flow-
ers in a garden, the babies in the park
and the new. goods produced for fall and
winter, or, in fact, for any new season.
The prevailing colors are dark and
rich, with so many new devices and de-
signs in black that I shall try to men-
tion but a few, and they are the new
cheviots with all the richest and most
delightful weaves and qualities one
could imagine. The diagonals and those
with "fancies" wrought out by the
weavers are the best for out of door,
and the superb brocaded silk warp hen-
riettes and eudoras and the old-new emr-


Philadelphia and Jacksonville Line.

3PC>X=1Irt JSl^JLj-3E3j

One Six-Seat Carriage.
One Four-Seat Carriage.
One fine Phaeton.
Several Buggies.
Two Road Carts.

'I I ]N



Collector of Customs-J. A. Pine.
Deputy Collector-John W. Howell.
Office northwest corner Centre and Second
streets. Hours 9 a. m, to 3 p. m. daily, ex-
cept Sunday.
Postmaster-C. H. Leggett. Office hours
from 7:15 a. m. to 6:15 p. nm.
Mayor and City Judge-Hinton J. Baker.
Office in Courthouse.
Chief of Police-T. B. Livingston.
City Clerk and Assessor-R. S. Schuyler.
Office same as Mayor's.
Tax Collector- P. Kelly. Office with Kelly
Bro's, Second street.
Treasurer J. C. Rutishauser. Office
southeast corner of Centre and Third streets.
Board of Councilmen-W. O. Jeffreys,
(president), W. B. C. Duryee, William R.
Kelly, W. A. Mahoney, A. W. Lohman, E
D Lukenbill, Albert Reynolds, R. E. Rob-
City Council meets first and.third Wednes-
day in every month.
B. T. Burchardi (chairman), James McGif-
fin, Gustav Stark.
Chief-J. Fred Lohman; First Assistant,
Peter I. Courter; Second Assistant, C. Sahl-
Foreman Hose Co. No. 1-W. F. Courter.
Foreman No. 2-Charles G. Mann.
H. E. Dotterer. President; E. W. Bailey,
Secretary; Albert P. Murphy, Treasurer.
Communications addressed to the Cham-
ber of Commerce, Fernandina, will receive
prompt attention.
County Commissioners-Patrick Kelly,
Fernandina, Chairman; C, B. McNair, Fer-
nandina; W. C. Wilds, Crandall; William
H. Wingate, Dyall's; S. A. Ogelvie, Cal-
The County Commissioners meet the sec-
ond Wednesday in every month.
Superintendent of Public Instrucrion-H.
L. Mattair.
School Board--C. A. Snowball, (chair-
man), W. H. Mann, L. W. Higginbotham.
County Judge-Thomas A. Hall.
County Clerk-George E. Wolff.
Sheriff-W. F. Higginbotham.
Assessor-Wm. H. Garland.
Collector-J. H. Jones.
Treasurer-Wm. O. Jeffreys. Office with
Fred W. Hoyt & Co.
Pilot Commissioners-H. H. Linville,
President; N. B. Borden, Vice-president;
John G. McGiffin, Secretary ; Thomas
Kydd, I. A. Mode.
The offices of other county officers are all
in the courthouse, except that of the treas-
urer, and the pilot commissioners.
Governor-H. L. Mitchell, Tallahassee.
Secretary of State-John- L. Crawford,
Attorney General-W. B. Lamar, Talla-
Treasurer-Chas. B. Collins, Tallahassee.
Commissioner of Agriculture L. B.
Wombwell, Tallahassee.
Comptroller-W.D. Bloxham,Tallahassee.
Superintendent of Public Instruction-W.
N. Seats, Tallahassee.
Adjutant General--Patrick Houstoun, of
Supreme Court_-SBenj. 8. LIdon, Chief
Justice; Milton H.* Mabry and R. Fenwich
Taylor, Justices, Tallahassee.
Circuit Court, Fourth Judicial Circuit-
Rhvdoi M. Call, Judge, Jacksonville; A. T.
Hartridge, State's Attorney, Jacksonville;
Clerk for Nassau county, George E. Wolff,
Church Directory.
Corner of Centre and Eighth streets; Rev.
Ebenezer Gay, rector.
Morning prayer and sermon, at 11 o'clock
Sunday ; evening prayer and sermon at 7
o'clock. Pews free; all cordially invited.
Sunday-school at 10:00 a. m.
Corner Sixth and Broome streets; Rev.
L. W. Moore, pastor. Preaching every
Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.
Prayer meeting Wednesday at 7 p. m.
Sixth street, north of Centre ; Rev. D. O.
Davies, D.D., pastor. Preaching every Sun-
day at 11 a. m. and 7:00 p. m.
Sunday-school at 9:30 a. m.; Thos. Kydd;
superintendent. ,
Prayer meeting Wednesday at 7:30 p. m.
Corner of Fourth and Broome streets;
Rev. J. J. Kilcoyne, rector,
High mass and preaching on Sundays at
10:30 a. m.; vespers at 7:30 p. m.
Low mass at 6.30 every morning.
Sunday-school at 9:30 a. m.

He Flicked the Gun From the Stage Rob-
ber's Hand.
"There is quite a difference between
staging in the early days of the state
and now, said William Miller, the
owner of the stage line running from
Cazadero to Ukiah.
"When I came here from Boston in
1854, I drifted about a bit and finally
went into the service of Charles Mc-
Laughlin, the man who was afterward
killed by Jerome Cox. He was the
owner of the longest stage line in Cali-
fornia at that time. It ran with relays
from San Jose to Los Angeles.
"I remember once in a lonely coast
range canyon, through which the 'road
wound, we had a little experience that
was thrilling for the moment. It was
about 10 o'clock and a moonlight night.
I was just putting the horses through.
The stage was full of passengers, and
there was a heavy treasure box.
"Just as I got around a bend in the
road I saw a figure of a man on horse-
back standing by the side of the road.,
He yelled to stop, and I saw a gun bar-
rel gleam in the moonlight. The horses
were going at a speed that might be
called breakneck, and I just made up
my mind to take the chance of getting
through. I saw the gun raised to the
fellow's shou der as we approached. I
had my long whip in my hand, and
with a desperation born of peril of the
moment I made a vicious swipe at him.
"I don't know how it occurred, but
the lash wound itself around the gun,
and as we dashed by the whip was
drawn taut, and I knew it had caught,
so held fast. I was nearly pulled out of
my seat, but the gun was dragged from
the robber's hand and fell to the ground.
At the same time it was discharged by
the shock. It rattled along the road for
quite a distance before the whiplash un-
wound itself. I don't know what the
highwayman thought, but I'll bet he
was surprised."-San Francisco Call.

A Tragedy of the Lawn In Three Acts.
*:t-.-- i -4--:.7

.. .. ...
""- :- -i-N~ i--
z_=-- ...
-:= .. .. ... . .- : i
Very seldom is it the lot of a country to have four generations of rulers alive at
one time, Yet England can boast of such a fact, as the above pictur-e, taken at the
recent royal christening in Sandringham palace, shows. Besides Queen Victoria, there
. are three future kings, the Prince of Wales, the Duke of York and the baby Earl of Kent.

versally regarded as his platform for a
future advance, and in the Democratic
mind of this state he is already booked
for a United States senator first and
after that the Democratic nominee for
president. Denunciation of the "con-
servative" senators was always in order,
and the names of German, Brice and
Hill were in conversation always joined
with some perverted theological term
and emphatic reference to the alleged
destination of the finally impenitent.

They are Amiericans of Americans and
should make us proud of our new old
Quissett, with its immediate neigh-
borhood, is on the east side of Buzzard's
bay, has a small, deep harbor to the
west adjacent to a strip of land on
which are a simple inn and a few cot-
tages, skirted by the bay. Around the
hamlet on high land overlooking the
harbor are a number of cottages, whose
inmatesrarelyvisit the temporary dwell-
ers on the other side of the harbor, nor
do these visit those, so sufficient in the
main\ are the summerers hereabout to
themselves. The bay is separated from
Vineyard sound only by the Elizabeth
islands (Naushon, Pai,:u, Mashawend,
Cuttyhunk and others), lying to the
southwest, and the sound opens at either
end to the Atlantic.
Thus Quissett, nearly surrounded by
water, has breezes from the harbor, the
bay, the sound and the open sea, from
every point of the compass. Unlike most
seaside places, it isq'environed with
greenness and trees, having what would
be called in the west rolling prairie,
much resembling moors, as well as
knobs, headlands and no little diversified
scenery, splashed here and there with
fresh water ponds and lakes. The place
'o eoaricoly-known .,he n "the-Neighbor-
John M. Forbes, the Boston million-
aire, owns Naushon and several contig-
uous islands connected by bridges and
has his summer home there. 'So do his
sons, Colonel William Forbes, whose
wife is the elder daughter of the late
Ralph Waldo Emerson, and Malcolm
Forbes, owner of the famous yachts
Mayflower, Volunteer and Puritan, oft-
en seen in these waters. The paternal
Forbes is past 80, still hale and hearty
and sails to many ports, domestic and
foreign, in his superb steam yacht, the
Wild Duck. He has used his vast for-
tune discreetly and generously and de-
serves the esteem and affection in which
he is held by his wide circle of friends.
On the other side of the bay are Non-
quit, Mattapoisett, Marion, and on this
side Buzzard's Bay, Monumeint Beach,
Onset Bay, Gray Gables and other sum-
mer places. These abound throughout
the vicinity.

At the Brussels monetary confer-
ence it was developed that at present
there is no less than $10,000,000 of
counterfeit silver money in circulation
in France, Belgium, Switzerland, Italy,
Spain and Portugal.
The new hired girl had a sweet face.
She was not pretty, but interesting.
Brown curls clustered upon her broad,
low forehead, and there was a kindly
light in her deep eyes.
"I might say," she observed, "that I
have very conservative ideas as to the
way a servant should be treated. I am
very modest in my demands."
They sat breathless.
"All I ask," she continued, "is to be
treated like one of the family. "
They were too muchL overcome to
speak. -Detroit Tribune.

Wrung From His Soul.
"Oh, come off!"
It was the appealing, horrorstruck,
heartbroken outcry of a strong man in
Mr. Kajones had seen his daughter
Laura for the first time riding her bi.-
cycle in red bloomers.-Chicago Trib-
Good Prospects.
Mamma Robbie got thoroughly
drenched today. He didn't know there
was a shower threatening until he was
caught in it.
Papa-Think, dear, he may grow up
and make a famous weather prophet.-
Chicago Inter Ocean.
Too Few at Best.
First Shark-I have just eaten a man
off the beach in front of the hotel.

Second Shark- I shouldn't think
Wni"w 'A h rn t hp/ npr v Al

Junius Henri Browne Among the Cape Cod
[Special Correspondence.]
QUISSETT, Mass., Aug. 30. -This
hamlet, small as it is, is more than
a century old and primarily bore
the aboriginal name, Quiquamquisset.
This would seem to be a kind of Latin-
Indian name, though there is nothing
Latin in it. After awhile it became
Quamquissett, finally Quissett, and so
remains, having a score of scattering
houses, several shops, four pianos and a
It is on Cape Cod, in Barnstable coun-
ty, and is in a way the center of a wide-
ly dispersed populous summer colony,
whose members hayvo. ittle knowledge o o
and almost no communication with one
another. They usually stay far into
October. It is situated within two miles
or so of both Falmouth village and
Wood's Holl and is some three miles
from Falmouth Heights, a summering
settlement of people from Boston and
vicinity, who largely constitute the
scattering community hereabout, with
a number of New Yorkers to be found
Many of the cottages in this district,
to call it such, are handsome and cost-
ly, with fine, well kept grounds. Fal-
mouth proper and Wood's Holl are an-
cient villages, owing their origin to the
hardy whalers and mariners who were
the first settlers of these New England
coasts. The Cape Cod villages have not,
like so many of the large Massachusetts
towns, introduced manufactures to keep
themselves alive, but the summer board-
er, having introduced himself as a sub-
stitute, has served the same end. The
whole length of the cape has within 12
or 15 years been invaded by summerers,
most of whom board at hotels or what
have been farmhouses, while the re-
mainder occupy cottages of their own
The Old Colony railroad, which has
long run to Provincetown, has been ef-
fective in changing the character of the
native population by modernizing it.
The natives are still singular and prim-
itive from the social center standpoint
and are interesting on that account.
They are pure Anglo-Americans, and
like all people who are isolated and
who associate exclusively with their
own, kind "are individual, unconven-
tional. I like them. They are shrewd,
thrifty, but not remarkable for enter-
prise or financial accumulation, which
circumstances do not favor, nor would
they be if it did. The greed of money,
charged often on the inhabitants of
large cities, is in nowise shared by
them. They are willing to earn money
unless it is too much trouble, and they
enjoy a leisurely sort of activity, a spe-
cies of busy idleness, peculiar to this
peninsula. They are indifferent and
unimpressible, and showy folk from
Boston or New York cannot awake their
admiration or surprise by any kind of
display or lavishness.
Their independence is complete. They
are without reverence for king or kai-
ser, magnate or millionaire. Of humor
they have a fund of the dry, quaint or-
der, representative of this section, es-
pecially of this neck of land, that is
congenital and unconscious. They are
of sturdy stock and preserve their stur-
diness unimpaired. The spirit of the old
Norsemen is in them. They are quiet,
reticent, courageous, daring and omnis-
cient of the sea. They will perform a
most heroic act without suspecting that
it is beyond the ordinary and will brave




Trouble In the Browning Society.
A reading of a line of Browning's
which I don't think has ever presented
itself to the Browning society was offer-
ed in all honesty the other day by a
young gentleman reading aloud to a
young lady, at her request-need I say
she was a Bostonienne?-the "One
Word More' with which Browning
dedicated his "Men and Women" to
his wife.
He who blows through bronze may breathe
through silver
the reader gave forth with cadenced
correctness, but
He who paints in fresco takes a hairbrush
was too much for an honest, literal soul.
He read it "hair-brush"-hyphenized,
accent on "hair"-too evidently under-
standing and unquestionably accepting
it not as a refined implement of art, but
as the homely adjunct of the dressing
table. Nothing can ever make that line
again, for that young woman, fit into
a poet's dream. Nor will he ever be
asked to read Browning to her more.-
Boston Transcript.

The Growth of Electric Railroads.
'"The growth of the use of electricity
as a motive power is remarkable," said
E. L. Carson, an electrician of Boston.
"Two years ago there were only 161
electric railways in the United States,
while now there are over 500. Six years
ago an electric car with two motors cost
$4,500, while the bids for the last con-
tract I knew to be given ran from $640
to, $1,500, and the former was the price
at which it was given, the manufactur-
ers being reliable men. It seems singular
that with such a constantly increasing
demand there should be such competi-
tion as to run prices down to one-seventh
of what was paid six years ago, but such
is the case, and before it stops there
will be very few lines of street railroad
in the country not run by electricity."-
Cincinnati Enquirer.
Papa's arefm.
Father-I was met at the train on my
return by a band.
Friend-Ah! A brass band?

S O. "18 THE EST.

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For eataloamma or Inforumtlo write be



Attending a Good Old Fashioned Demo.
cratic State Convention-Touching th(
Chord of Memory-An Implicit Hlope-A
Great Drought-The "Abundant Most."
[Special Corresrondence.]
YEDDO, Ind., Aug. 30.-If there is
-one good thing more than another, it
is an old fashioned rabble rousing
. Democratic state convention in Indians
.such as I have recently enjoyed, and
next to the convention is the fun of
traveling through the country and hear.
ing the people talk about it. And this
is the talking season in the farming dis.-
tricts. County and district conventions
of the four parties, county fairs, har-
vest home festivals, races, stock shows
and old settlers' meetings follow each
other in rapid succession, and the visit.-
ing newspaper man's daily life is a con-
tinuous round of cold chicken and home-
made pickles, cold ham and biscuit,
pound cake, pie and doughnuts, washed
down with root beer and noncircus lem-
Enjoyment? The word is inadequate
to the fact. It makes me feel young
again to sit at the root of a big tree and
see the bountiful dinner spread on the
top of a log or on the grass, to have it
handed around by the ruddy farmers'
daughters, to watch the children eat,
and to eat and talk politics alternately.
It is the same old blessed thing-the
talk, I mean-all about the hard times
and the late drought, congress and the
scarcity of money, the "amazin crop of
mast" and the promise for fruit, the
new preacher at "Yellow Heaven"
church, the last baptizing and the next
quarterly meeting. It is so reviving to
S hear the men talk about hard times just
as they did 42 years ago, when I first
rode the old brown mare to a Baptist
association (no railroad and no Yeddo
then) in the deep green woods of this
vicinity. The old mare has been in
horse heaven these many years, but it
thrilled me with an emotion the city
S boy can never know when an old farmer
called me to his wagon with, "Johnnie,
I want to show you some of Old Roan's
stock. "
The Quakers are still here and hold-
ing their own. Some 60 years ago about
800 families of that faith came almost


and others soon followed, among them
the father of Hon. Joe Cannon, bring-
ing the future statesman with him.
Their peculiar speech is like musio in
the ears of one familiar with it in child-
hood, and their greeting by Christian
names touches a chord of memory that
vibrates to an old, old music. It is:
"John, this is Charity Brown, child of
that Israel Brown that thee used to play
with. Charity, thee remembers James
B. This is his boR, John, just come
from Washington." The "child" is 30
if she's a day, and the "boy" dates
from Van Buren's administration, but
it is all tthsamchorde old Quakers,

who knew both in infancy. "Friend
Hadley, is thy boy up from his fever
yet?" "So, as to be stirring, Amos."
The state convention; was only an
average of its kind, but it was interest-
ing to watch the delegates pouring in-
the swarthy Hoosiers from the bottom
lands of the Ohio and lower Wabash,
the long and lank ruralists from "The
Knobs," as the hilly region in the
southeast is called, the wildly enthusi-
astic Democrats from Cooper's district
and the more reserved and citified busi-
ness men of the gas belt. If a well in-
formed man had been brought here in a
trance and awakened in the hall, he
would have known at a glance that this
was Indiana and these were Democrats.
A third or more of the delegates were
in their shirt sleeves, their coats hang-
ing over the backs of the seats. On the
platform only were there full dress and
S high dignity-district chairmen and
convention officials in conventional
black, and in the front center as chair-
man Governor Matthews, looking every
inch a man and enjoying his ovation,
for this was emphatically his day.
The convention's history need not be
repeated, but a few political "straws"
must be named, as they appear in the
A subsequent talk of the country people.
The platform was as long as the moral
law, and if any odds a little more rad-
ical than the national platform of 1892,
and the most radical portions were most
loudly cheered. Congressman Cooper,
though absent, was, with the governor,
the hero of the day. The success of his
bill for taxing greenbacks has filled the
LJ JLJnlflnJ-h nn"rrvt t+.i jhvJnh+n wi4 fq *W-& l*W41 AwWIm

7 t-
-. -
.... -= .... ...


FERNANDINA. FLA., SEP1. 1, 1894.

A cream of tartar baking powder.
Highest of all in leavening strength.
-Latest United States Government
Food Report.
Royal Baking Powder Co.,
106 Wall Street, N. Y.

l-ince un Sweet Girl-Do yon enjoy taking me
to church?
Lover-Not so mubch'as riding with
you in a street car.
a"Goodness! Why?"
"The sexton never yells 'Sit closer,
please.' "-New York Weekly.

A Lucky Fellow.
"Jones is a lucky fellow."
"'How?" ,
"Got elected coroner, fellow who run
against him dropped dead, Jones sat on
him and made $3!"'-Atlanta Constitu-
Still In Doubt.
Bell-What day are you to married?
Nell-The dressmaker hasn't decided'
yet. -Tit-Bits.

Jno. G. McGiflin & Co.


For Representative in Congress from
Second District:
For Justice Supreme Court,
Fbr Senator from the Sixteenth Sen-
atorial District:
For House of Representatives:
For Tax Collector:
For Tax Assessor:
For Treasurer:
For School Commissioners:

Our County Graded School.
Parents and others interested in the
education of the young will no doubt be
pleased to learn that the trustees of our
school are expecting to continue the im-
provements begun a year ago in provid-
ing the bst teachers available. The
principal, Prof. H. E. Graham, whose
whole heart-is in the work of education,
has taken a deep interest in improving
the standard of our schools, and has,
during his work at the Ocala Teachers'
Institute, where were assembled over
two hundred teachers, selected two la-
dies, specially qualified, to be recom-
mended to our county board as most de-
airable assistant teachers. The boa-d hap
already shown its appreciation of the inm-
portance of progressing in many ways,
'especially in denominating the Fernan-
dina school as a graded school of the
county, and will no doubt follow up this
good work by appointing the necessary
,The people of Fernandina and of Nas-
saui can, thererore, feel assured that their
children can now have schooling under
professional teachers. The discipline and
moral standard will have special atten-
tion, the high school grade will be con-
iinued, and there is reason to believe
that, with the general support and co-
operation of parents, Fernandina may
yet earn an improved reputation for her
schools. Schools are expected to open
onMonday, October 1.

Governor Mitchell has sent out notices
requiring all claimants under the act
providing for the refunding of the direct
tax to file their claims, properly authen-
ticated, in the executive office on or
before December 1, 1894. The claimants
are all supposed to be in Nassau, Dural,
St., Johns, Volisia, Dade and Monroe
counties. See the notice published in
another column of this i.ine.

Chairman Wilson, of the ways and
means committee has been renominated,
muld the We;t Virginians will re-elect
him. If tlhe Democrats carry the next
hcoise, and there are reasons for the
belief that they will, Crisp will be the
next speaker and Wilson will be the
next ways and means committee. So
there may vet be a Wils,,n tariff bill.-

Savannah News.

If Collector Baltzell desires to become
thoroughly familiar with the details of
his office before appointing his regular
deputy, and arranges with the present
incumbent, Depuity Howell, to instruct
him in the details of his office, it is not
essential that he ask the permission of
any of his self constituted guardians.

The benefits of the new t9hriff are al-
ready being fe:t by consumers. Leading
jbbersare sending out discount sheets to
their customers, stating that the new

inal laws do not contemplate, and courts, do
not recognize, the potency of such a defense.
The "three young men" upon whose
"folly" the Independents are endeavor-
ing to acquit themselves of conmplicity
in the outrage, arei fully old enough to
know what they were about. Two of
them are office holders under, the pres-
ent city administration in Jacksonville,
which is opposed to the regular Democ-
racy in Duvai: county, and one of them is
no less a pe, oniag, than the city treas-
ures. It is :'., probable that the
court will (' di o. of this case by the
appointment ofa commission, of lunacy
to inquire into the mentalal responsibility
of the defepdr hts.
The Indepnden!s have had a great
deal to say ablor fra'.ds in the primaries,
frauds in tib a v ,w ..ions, the abuse of
proxies and .,!,oi o : other questionable
methods allege',! to ave been employed
by the Democr;.1* 'n defeating the Inde-
pendents. We :, inclined to believe
that the reco,,' the Democracy does
not disclose ai.y XJ;i ig quite so discredit-
able as the atl,-':,.ion at Palatka.-The
Pensacola Ne

The Flo'; a Independent,
I am the
Democratic pr *; >,
With a small d., ever.
Yet I think I'Tu bS. _,.r
Than the par, to-day;
Now watch n *v !
You bet I'm r:, ving wood, either.
This is the tini- alk.
And I'm doing hare;
Also a devil of :. of thinking.
I know what o i a,'ie fucr,
But don't ex,,t ; 'I ;, '
Where I amn
I need a disit.. .
And I need .. :
But I, can'i ; iv r'e,-ognition from con-
As to wvh,, f.
I think I'!1 :,,'.
A receiver 1q..;;:,:. -
For myse i.
But who .O 'l 'C
WilkieC; l ice?
Great Cse o: ;i ,'f that, and tumble.
I haven't .1i ether for so long
That my .
Are rusty
'I feel that t .
Dull thiru
Waiting if t t *)bor 2nd,
But I'm t,' i.ct n compromise
And head ,.

The Jacksonville Platform.
"The Democratic party of the state of
Florida, in convention assembled, reaf-
firms its alliance to Democratic princi-
ples as conceived by Jefferson, illustrated
by Jackson, exemplified by Cleveland
and promulgated by the Chicago plat-
"We recognize with feelings of pride
the unswerving integrity and patriotism
of President Cleveland, his executive
ability, his wisdom in maintaining a
sound and stable currency, and his stead-
fast adherence to Democratic principles.
"We hereby heartily endorse the pres-
ent state administration as wise, patriotic
and Democratic in its administration of
affairs. The principles on which the
great Democratic victory of 1894 was won
should not be sacrificed at the instance
of a few Democratic senators. We ap-
prove the course of the Democratic house
of representatives of the United States
in its efforts to relieve the people of all
unjust taxation and burdens. We con-
demn the course of the Democratic sena-
tors of the United States'who are resisting
the just demands of the immediate rep-
resentatives of the people. From the
people the Democratic party receives its
power; to the people its first duty is due.
We are opposed to all legislation for the
benefit of trusts and combines.
"We approve an amendment to the
constitution of the United States provid-
ing for the election of senators by direct
vote of the people of the several states.
"The people of the state being practi-
cally deprived of speedy redress by reason
of the accumulation of business in the
supreme court, it is the sense of this con-
vention that the legislature should pro-
vide for a temporary commission to aid
the court in the despatch of its business.
"We recommend that the legislature
make ample and suitable appropriations
for the maintenance of. the state troops,
so that we may have a thoroughly organ-
ized and well equipped corps of militia
in the state.
"Believing that the permanency of free
institutions is dependent upon fair ex-
presions at the polls of the voice of the
people, we, therefore, recommend that
the legislature at its next session pass
such an election law as will best preserve
the purity of the ballot and give each
contending party a representative in the
conduct of elections.
"We regard the question of a railroad
commission as one belonging properly to
the several counties of the state for them
to direct leirislatin upon through their
"Resolved, That, believing the Nica-
ragua canal would stimulate the trade of
the United States, and particularly that
of the state of Florida, we do hereby
request our senators and representatives
in congress to do their utmost to 'secure
-the construction of said canal."

.9 Not 1091uch of a Joke.
The Independents are endeavoring to
dismiss the abduction of Mr. Helven-
ston, a member of the committee on
credentials, at the Palatka convention,
as a joke. It would appear, however,
that it is a serious matter, and the con-
vention passed a resolution instructing
the executive committee to employ a
special counsel to assist in the prosecu-
tion of the persons directly implicated in
the outrage.
A gentleman from Jacksonville con-
firms the original reports of the kidnap-
ping, and says that the matter is even
graver than it was at first represented to
be. The Florida Citizen of the 27th
contains the following editorial on the

The Independents pretend to view the
allegedd abduction," as they call it, of dele-
gate Helvenston at Palatka in thle light of a
joke and airily dismiss it as a "ridiculous
Section 2399 of the Revised Statutes pro-
vides that:
"Whoever, without lawful authority, for-
cibly or secretly confines or imprisons any
other person within this state, against his
will, or confines or inveigles, or kidnaps
another person, with intent,either to cause
him to be secretly confined or imprisoned in
this state against his will, or to cause him
to be sent out of this state against his will;
and whoever sells, or in any manner trans-
fers, for any term, the service or labor of
another person who has been unlawfully
seized, taken, inv-igled or kidnapped from
this state to any other state, place or coun-
try, shall be punished by imprisonment in
the state prison not exceeding ten years."
The Independents will find the outrage
committed in their interest upon Professor
Helvenston no laughing matter. And they
will not be able to shift the burden of
responsibility for it upon "the folly of three
young men." To attempt to do so would
be a cowardly assertion of their over zealous
adherents on the first indication of serious
consequences for an act that the. "three
young men" doubtless had good reason to
believe would be eminently agreeable to the
Independent managers.
This "ridiculous affair" will be thoroughly
investigated by the courts, and it is not very
likely that any court in Florida will decide
t.lhat a niiin and nnmambhioum criminal

Causes a Craniumn Surcharged with Gas
to Blow off the Surplus.
To the Editor of The Mirror:
I address this letter to your waste basket,
and should it be so fortunate as to keep out
of the capacious maw of that necessary
article of office furniture, I will have built
better than I knew. Great minds, like that
of the writer, must seek an outlet for unused
accumulations. As the tides of thought
come dashing against the incasements of the
brain the great strain upon the craniological
structure often places the victim in the
hands of a commission in lunacy. In order
to avoid a contingency of this kind, I arn
persuaded to seek an outlet through your
valuable paper.
The great political questions now agita-
ting the people of Nassau county and the
state can be placed upon a higher plane of
political thought by closely following the
advice here (gratuitously) given. .Then will
the white-winged ducklet of peace nestle
once more among the debris in the back
yard of our temples of justice.
I received a letter from Kalanimazoo, Mich.
some time ago, from a brevet uncle of mine,
asking about the Strathmore Hotel. Amelia
Island, Fernandinia, etc. The subject mat-
ter of the letter plainly indicated that our
little state is attracting considerable atten-
tion -among the northern states aS a- good
place to emigrate to. He asked a n timber
of questions regarding the productiVe luali-
ties of the soil, also the social statt O0' the
people of the little peninsular. Of CO irse
the writer, in answer, said a good tliy
pleasant things of our state and people. T.e
pleasing feature of the letter from my dear
relative was the absence of the usual closing
paragraph found in my large supply of mail
/from that section, which reads: Please
remit at once and avoid further trouble."
The present war between two Mongolian
nations is marked by unprecedented cruelty,
Which is attracting the attention of the
more civilized countries. The barbarous
methods adopted by both contestants would
cause the tyrants of the eleventh century to
burn up with envy were they living today.
The report that is being vigorously circu-
lated to the effect that the Florida Central &
Peninsular railroad is responsible for this
condition in the old world is being vigor-
ously denied by those who are in a'position
to know whereof they speak. It is doubt-
less one of those stories written against time
by some left-handed space writer, as was the
forty-eight hours on duty, which emanated
from the very fertile brain of a hypnotized
A letter was received from another friend
of mine, who wishes to come south this
coming winter. He wants to know how
long it would take a good pedestrian to
make the trip, unincumbered by surplus
baggage; also what a room on the ground
floor of a box car woula cosu car ,ne nitnlt,
only. He also made some pertinent inquir-
ies about the mode of living in Florida, and
what a second-hand, well cultivated free
lunch route would cost if taken for the
Of course to answer all letters, coming
from all parts of the country, giving a de-
tailed description of our state as a summer
and winter resort, puts quite a on
my time, but I feel that all good citizens
should be willing *o at all times do their
duty and bear their share of life's responsi-
I trust I have in this short letter made the
political situation in Nassau county clear to
the mind of any one who wishes to be fully
posted, thus enabling them to act intelli-
gently in casting their vote in the coming
election October 2, 1894. BuBs OAKS.

Subscription Rates,............$2 a Year in Advance
may be obtained by applying to this office, either
personally or by letter.
Advertisements must be in this office some
time on Tuesday to insure publication in
Wednesday's issue and on Friday for Saturday's
issue. All local items must be handed in before
9 o'clock on the morning of publication, or we
annot guarantee insertion.
address all communications to The Mirror Pub-
lishing Co., Fernandina, Fla.
Telephone call No. 7.


that nntAns.
, wi!l y,u ?
a;,,l t,
. '- " Sin ,

The mnon ';
Rlave got .
And you
Get on to i.>
They are '.
And you
I'm for tl i;;i
And I ai:


I am for ,t : t (,:' tl eight bal
And I ai,-; _
I am for ofi ,,
But I say :ih
I am for l t: -' o. .'ry :.-,e.
In fact.
I am wl:.i 1 ; :
And I cani'r i,1 .1. 'iner ti-:, I am,


-... "km./ilv Metropolis.

We s.,!..- t hat )Mr Abrams had
reacheI !,.-* :' .mt limit ,,'his audacious
imagins;,-. : ,-! i ahe iiarged that the
majorit.'of ,remro ; atic party in the
county vv. Lh o 1,''. :s.-.d tools bf the
railroad- L -,- e- 'r.- mistaken. It
seems -, that tihe -:.ole agitation
against .,n c. ni P a' c,.,-rt. was inspired
by the .:,& P.. ,u:ni was nothing
but a e'.: n bhq, part of that ter-
rible c.-"i' -n "'i own Abrams."
Perhaps N. ', brai.ts ight, and, with-
out our e ng < c,.nscil f it, the F. C. &
P. has gt us a]} h: p .1ptied and makes
us commit. .*ch if 8 as adopting the
majority rnule, and sing the criminal
court an Id prefer- n. Mr. McLin to Mr.
Abram: while vIigpeor Innocents, utn-
.on~cio is t' )baneful influence that
hasra ', .., *,;, -ills, suppose that we
are acting, r ,i, -, judgmentand are not
doing any c i; g ron4.-Leesburg Com-
Practile- Eye Wash.
A little salt and water used as an eye
wash will cleanse and strengthen in-
flamed lashes',and rest tired eyes. It is
safe to use it at any time that irritation
is felt. A New York surgeon prescribes
the ocean fqr bad eyes, particularly
young eyes. "Get off," he says, "when-
ever you can and let the salt and the sea
breeze wash and blow around your eyes.
It will do them good. It will dislodge
the germs of disease, for the air breath-
ed by half the world is germ laden, and
sore eyes are more quickly caught than
smallpox and more fatal. It will bright-
en and strengthen them and prolong
their beauty and usefulness.
A Conundrum.
Traveler (on south coast railway)-
Why don't you put up time tables in
the station?
Porter-What for?
Traveler-To show what time the
trains arrive.
Porter (scornfully)-How're we goin
in- MA'kbA nnt a thla shnwin what timne

0C 0:DM S
'i I*



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Pennsylvania and Delaware Fire
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We Hays Money to Lou at 6 per Cut.
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Immediately on the F. & A. B. R. R., is now, for the first time, offered

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Sheriff's Sale.
B Y virtue of a writ of execution issued out of
the Connty Judge's Court of Nassau County,
Florida, under judgment rendered therein m
favor of L. S. Grant, plaintiff, against the property
of Thomas Stewart, defendantI have levied upon
and will sell to the highest bidder, for cash, in
front of the courthouse of the said county, in the
city of Fernandina, Florida, between the legal
hours of sale on the sale day (the same being the
first Monday, the Srd inst., of September, A. D.
1894) a certain building erected by, or beloging to
the said Thomas Stewart on subdvision "A" of
lot 8, in block 216, and the said Stewart's interest
of, in and to subdivision "A" of lot 7 in block 21,
in the said city of Fernandina, to satisfy the said
execution, with Interest and eosta
Purchasers to pay for titles.
Sheriff of Nasau County, AA.
Fernandlna, Fla., August 10,1IUK

which reflects for Fernandina and
the State at large, and never tails to
do so. This is because it

P Faultless,

never dull, always attractive, and
consequently retains its interest to
all Pnhl1&hpak^ sAmi-nrpAkl*

I TALLAHASSEE, FLA. August 28, '94.
| The governor of the state of Florida has had
turred over to hii bv the. treasurer of the United
States the sum of $3,486.06, to be refunded to cer-
tain owners of properties in the counties of Nas-
sau, Duval, St. Johns, Volusia, Dade and Monroe,
including the cities of Fernandina, Jacksonville,
St. Augustine and Key West, upon which the "di-
rect war tax" was assessed and collected under
the act of congress approved August 5.1861, and
Jnne 7, 1862. The distribution is to be made to
those upon whose claims the above amount was
allowed by the United States government, and on
the amounts as allowed.
Persons entitled to participate in such distribu-
tion are notified to file their claims with the gov-
ernoa for adjustment on or before the first day of
December, 1891.
It will facilitate the adjustment of the several
claims for claimants to submit their proofs and
authority to receive payments, fully authenti-
cated, and as promptly as possible.
As soon as practicable after the date named,
distribution will be made. The whole tax col-
lected ihas not been turned over in any case, and
the distribution by the governor wiil therefore be
pro rata on claims.

Citation of Admiinistration.
By the County Judge ot.said County :
V HEREAS, Paul Engels has applied to this
4aourt for letters of administration on the
state of Elizabeth Bemrnardy, deceased, late of
aid county of Nassau ;
These are, therefore, to cite and admonish all
nd singular the kindred and creditors of said
deceased to be and appear before this court on or
before the 10th day of October, A. D. 1894, and
file their objections, if any they have, to the
granting letters as aforesaid, otherwise the same
will be granted as prayed
Avill., gWitness my naomie as County Judge of
SEAL the county ,r ;.1, this 29th day of
\SEAL August, 1894. T-10S. A. HIALL,
x--. County Judge.



But Sir William Van Homrne Is Now Presi-
dent of the Canadian Pacific.
Queen Victoria recently knighr.ed an
ex-telegraph operator of Illinois. He is
not a telegraph
operator now,bu
is president alln
general manage
of the Canadian
Pacific railway,
<" and his name at
the present stage.
of the game is
-. Sir William
C CharlI es Van
Horne. Sir Wil-
liam was born of
SIR WILLIAM VAN poor but honest
HORNE. parents near Jo-
liet in 1843, and when he was receiving
a meager education at a common school
and the boys called him Billy and tied
knots in his shirt while he-was in swim-
ming he and they never dreamed that
Queen Victoria wvoul I ever say, "Rise
up, Sir William," t, plain Billy Van
Equipped with but little education,
Van Horne began the struggle of life at
13 years of age as a telegrapher on the
Illinois Central railroad. Later he be-
came ticket agent and telegraph oper-
ator on the Chicago and Alton, and by
hard work and strict attention to busi-
ness was finally promoted to be superin-
tendent of telegraph. He is very fond
of a good beefsteak, and when he was
supeAintendeit of the road's dining car
service he abolished side dishes and sub
stituted beefsteak. The plan did not
work with the general public, and the
side dishes, like the cat, came back.
Van Horne continued educating him-
self by hard study, and his advance-
ment in knowledge kept pace with his
rise in the railroad world. He was di-
vision superintendent of the Chicago
and Alton for three years and then be-
came general superintendent of the St.
Louis, Kansas City and Northern, a po-
sition he held two years. He then began
an eight years' service as general man-
ager and president of the Southern Min-
nesota. After two years' work as gen-
eral superintendent of the Chicago and
Alton and two more in the same capaci-
ty with the Milwaukee and St. Paul. he
became general manager of the Cana-
dian Pacific in 1882 and was promoted
to the presidency in 1888.
It was predicted that the Canadian
Pacific would prove a financial failure,
but under Van Horne's management it
has always paid dividends, and his able
management caused the queen to knight
him. He is an expert geologist, a clever
amateur painter and a connoisseur in
all matters pertaining to art.
-,{, ,. \ ,,

+ t. o .., ..
...,~~~~~i .',ueu ... "", .:"}'

--AD. \TED OC-P. A -T-r


As a whole, or in parcels to suit purchasers. The tract contains 250 acres HIGH, ROLLING TA-
BLE LAND, most desirable for residence, for fruit culture, for establishment of factories and other
industries. 100 acres beautiful, PICTURESQUE HIGH HAMMOCK, fronting on Central Avenue,

Suitable for IP.A-E .S



137 acres of GARDEN FLATS, the richest and best land to be found anywhere for culture of
Vegetables, Small Fruits, etc., for the NORTHERN MARKETS and for the supply of FLOR-
IDA HOTELS. The all-year-round attractions of Amelia Island's grand beach on the one side
and the Churches, Schools, Stores and Commercial advantages of Fernandina on the other, makes
CI'TRONA a peculiarly desirable location for a SUBURBAN TOWN, for FACTORIES and for near-by
Factor-vy lats Free of Cost.
No mortgage, judgment, tax or other character of lien. Title complete and perfect. Apply to
SA. V.C'T." A.-. S',7"A..:lfT T, Fernandina, Fla.




T NDER and by virtue of a certain decree of-
tJfbreclosure rendered by Hon. R. M. Call,
judge of the circuit court, fourth judicial circuit
of Florida, in chancery sitting, in a certain cause
therein pending, wherein the National bauk of
Jacksonville is complainant and John K. Russell
and Louis Alder are r-spondents, I, Charles S.
Adams, as special ma-ter, shall, at public auc-
tion, expose for sale and sell for cash to the high-
e.-t bidder, before the court house door in the
county of Duval, state of Florida, during the
hours of legal sales, on Monday, October 1, A. D.
1894, the following real estate in the counties of
Duval, Baker and Nassau.
All those lan.'s situate in Duval county, Fla.,
and described as follows:
Thi e s E of the S W %, and parts of the N E %
of thle S W Y and the S W / of the S W %, all in
section 45, township 2 south, range 23, and con-
taining seventy-nine and forty-five one hun-
dredths acres; the SE 1V of the NE 4 and the
south half, the S E 4 of the S W Y. and part of
the N E 1-4 of the N E 1-4, the S W 1-4 of the N E
1.4, the N E 1 4 of the S W 1-4 and the S W 1-4 of
the S W 1-4 of section 21, township 2 south, of
range 23 east, and containing three hundred and
two and forty-five hundredths acres; the S W I-4
the S W 1-4 or section 23, township 2 south, range
23 east, and containing thirty-nine and ninety
hundredths acres; the N W 1-4 of the N W 1-4
and a part of the S E 1-4 of the N E 1-4 of
section 27, township 2 south, range 23 east,
containing eighty-seven and ninety hundredths
acres: the NE 1-4 of the N E 1-, the N W 1-4
of the N W 1-4 and part of the S E 1-4 of the
N E 1-4, of section 28, township 2 south, range
23 east, containing seventy-six and seventy-
two one hundredths acres. Also the follow-
ing lots in Fairfield suburb of Jacksonville,
Florida: Lots one, two, three, five and six, seven
and eight, in Block two; lots one, two, three,
four and five, in block three; also lots five, six
and seven, in block seven : also lots one and two
in block nine and one-half, in the town of Bald-
win ; lots one and two, in block eighteen, in the
town of Baldwin; and the one-third undivided
interest in a certain tract of lande conveyed to
Paran Moody by Susan R. Johnson: administra-
tor of Francis A. Johnson deceased, by deed
dated February 20, 1866, recorded in Book N, on
page 53, of the records of Duval county, Florida,
and described as beginning at the southwest cor-
ner of land owned by Taylor & Co., thence south-
westerly nine hundred feet along the bank of
river, thence northwesterly nine hundred feet,
thence northeasterly nine hundred feet, thence
along line of land owned by said Taylor & Co., to
And also all the following described lands situ-
ate in Baker county, Florida:
Sec. T. R. A's.
All fractional south of river.. 31 1 S 22 159.92
Lots 1, 2 and S........................ 33 1 S 22 235.21
Lot 1.................................... 35 1 S 22 29.50
All fractional........................ 1 2S 22 598.50
Lots 12, 13, 14.15 and 16......... 2 2S 22 200.00
.... .. ..:......... 2 S 72 '-2
; '> ^ ; : ;::;::::::;:: 13 L5 R,:. i
... ............ I..... ..... 14 2 :j "ih;,
o, + .... . ............. 4 _Z
A ll" ^".'........ ......................... 22 2 S 22 630.76
;2 2 R- 22 638.80> ia s

T b eW ., .' ',*. into th, A: ........ ....................... 24 2S 22 639.60
o ffl: laid wh rt Oo the desk; N N S W. NWS E, and
hen he ent a. ? parts of S S W and S W
then he went a. sat down by the fire- sE north of railroad......... 26 2 S 22E 485.68
place and gave a deep sigh. NY 2N S w, N S E, and
n. < -, 2 i w Tarts of S WSaW, .S SEfc
After awhile the sheriff came i, sasnd SESW .. 27 2S 22E 619.67
puffing with the exertion of climbing NEN E. NW N W, NES E
the steps. and parts of S W, ahd S W
the steps, of N W ............................... 31 2S 22E 153.85
"Hellol" he said. "Got back, did NE 1-4, E YS E and lots 1, 2, 16 S 19E 320.00
_ ,, Part of S W of S W, south of
yo4 railroad, es timated ............ 27 2S 22E 5.00
'Yes, answered the deputy, without E S E, SWS E....................23 3 S 19E 120.26
uch spirit. S SW ....................... ..........'24 3S 19E 40.00
inuchl spirit, s w N E, N W of N W, N E
"Did you find your man?" sw and NWSE ................ 25 3 S 19 E 200.00
"Oh yes, I found him. N W S W, S W N W (less five
SW acres in SW N W( .............. 28 3S 19 E 75.21
"Where is he?" E / of N EN E..................... 29 3S 19E 20.05
"Well, I found him, but I didn't git s ....................................... 33 38 s 19E 27489
S Y2S E.S E SW, and parts
him.l. of WSW and NW SE,
"Got away, did he?" south of railroad, estimated 5 3S 21 E 175.00
tx taw y m N EN E................................. 11 3S 21 E 40.00
"No; not particular. I was just goin NES w, N W'SE................. 29 38S 21E 80.07
to tell you how it was. When I got out NW S E................................ 5 3 8 22E 40.05
S E N EN .......................... ...... 7 3S 22 E 41.41
there, his wife said Ike was over in NE SW'and'lot2 ................. 6 4 S 19E 118.60
the clearin. I went over -there an found And also the following described lands situate Nassau county, Florida, towit:
him. Sec. T. R. A's.
"I says, 'Howdy, Ike?' Lots 1,2 and 3..... .................. 5 18 23E 146.16
"Hesays, 'Howdy. Lots 1, 2, 8, 4, 5 and 6............ 311 8 23E 324.57
He says Howy SWNW, WYS W, SESW. 32 18 23E 116.19
"We talked awhile about things, an swsw............................... 4 2S 23E 39.82
I says, 'Ike, I got a little writ here for SA N E, W Yand SE1-4...... 5 628 23E 619.47
) All. ........................................ 6 6S 23 E 649 68
you on account o' that fighting WS N E,SEN E,W2N 2
'He sai-d he'lowed maybe that was ,SESE ........................ 7 2S 23E 579.98
"He sadhe 'lowed maybe that was ll............................... 8 2S 23E 627.07
what I wanted. W %y, W %, S E, SE 8 E.*...... 9 2S 23 E 428.65
"Wa talked on. awhile longer, an SW NW, W 8 W and parts
we take on. aw e longer, an of NES Wand SWSW.... 15 2S8 23E 11916
then I said it was time we was goin, All fractional........................ 17 2S 23E 485.44
*h<-a.hnt 'h(-+ittTip ptflwnafinN W N E NW 1-4 N W S W
but about that time Ike set down agin and parts ofN E N EW1-4 NE1-4W W
and parts of N E 1-4 N E 1-4,
a stump. SW N E, N E 8 W and S W
"He said he was tired 8 W................................... 21 2 S 23 E 302.45
He said e was re. N % and parts of N S E and
"I ordered him to git up an talked NE SW ............................ 30 2S 23E 369.47
with him an reasoned with him, an Na andpartswof NY2 SE. 25 2an 25E 405.00
and?1^ 016 1 111 N rE Y2S W.......S.E.M..... 25 2S 25E 405.00
then I took holt of him. You know how Part of E % S W. south of RR 25 2S 22 E 35.00
big he is?" Together with all and singular the teneme-ts,
at did he do t ? hereditaments and appurtenances thereunto be-
"What did he do thenl" longing, and also all the right, title and interest
"Oh he didn't db nothing. tHe just and claim of the said respondents therein and
thereto... C HARLES S. ADAMS,
continued, as the feller says, to set there, Special Master.
Couldn't 'a' raised him with a derrick. R.H. LIGGETT,
.. "I tell you what I'll do," continued solicitor for Complainant.
the deputy, with some show of resolu-
tion. "If you say so, I'll take about NOTICE OF SALE.
four men an a team an go back there InCircuitCourt,
this evening to see if he's setting there W1lliam J. Hardy et al. Fourth Judicial
yet. "-Chicago Record. vs. ircuit of Flor-
Mills I da, in and fort

It has an extensive water front, one mile of
which is improved vith commodious wharves,
an imqnense phosphate elevator, creosoting
works, three oyster canneries, (in and near the
city, palmetto factory, saw and planing mills,
ice works, a most excellent system of water-
works owned by the city, several cigar factories,
a National bank, a telephone exchange, the
large construction and repair shops of the Flori-
da Central & Peninsular Railroad Co.; electric
light plant, lighting the streets and buildings;
more miles of shelled and graded streets than
any Florida town; the finest beach on the At-
lantic coast at its very door; numerous
churches; an excellent:system of public schools:
Masonic, Odd Fellows and other secret socie-
ties; public library;.and, in short, is a lively
and prosperous city.
It has rail connection with all parts of Flor-
ida and the North and West, with regular lines
of steamships for New York and other points.

Inquiries cheerfully answered by the officers of
the Chamber o fCommerce.
H. E. DOTTERER, Pres't.
E. W. BAILEY, Sec'y.


T a regular meeting of the Board of Public
Instruction of Nassau County, Florida, held
on Tuesday, July 10th. 1894, the county was divi-
ded into three (3) School Board Districts. as re-
quired by law, and are defined as follows, vz "
All that portion of Nassau county lying east of
Amelia River, known as Amelia Island, and em-
bracing voting precincts Nos. 1 and 2.
That portion of Nassau county lying west of
the Amelia River, bounded as follows: On the
south by the Nassau river, from its intersection
with the Amelia River to its junction with Boggy
Creek; thence west by Boggy Creek to its inter-
section with range line between Ranges 24 and 25
East; thence south along said range line to inter-
section of township line between Townships 2
and 3 North; thence along said township line to
the St. Mary's river: thence north along the St.
Mary's river to Cumberlandl found; thence south
along the Amelia River to place of beginning, and
embracing voting Precincts Nos. 3, 5, 6, 7 and 8.
All that portion of Nassau county lying west of
the western boundary of District No. 2, and em-
bracing voting Precincts Nos. 9, 10.11 and 13.
Chairman Board of Public Instruction.


Secretary and Sup't.

I, Geo. E. Wolff, Clerk Circuit Court, hereby
certify that a correct copy of foregoing division
of the county into School Board Districts has this
day been duly filed in my office, as directed by
,aw th Witness my hand and official seal,
f T this 12th day of July, 1894.
~Clerk Circuit Court.

ii.acent a'ala ierro ei; al aj \uva uou y.
J In Chancery.
N pursuance of a decree of the Judge of the
Court above named, rendered in the above
entitled cause on the 7th day of August, A. D.
1894, the undersigned will offer for sale by public
auction, for cash, on Monday, the first day of Oc-
tober. A. D. 1894, during the legal hours of sale,
in front of the door of the court-house of said
Duval county, in the city of Jacksonville, in said
county, the following lands situate in the county
of Nassau, State of Florida, towit:
Sec. T' R.
W 1-2 and SE 1-4..................................24 1N 24E
N 1-2, SW 1-4, N 1-2 of SE 1-4, oand SW
1-4 of SE 1-4..................................... 4 IN 25E
Allof................................................... 8 IN 25E
Allof....................................................18 IN 25E
E 1-2, E 1-2 of NW 1-4, NW 1-4 of NW
1-4. 8 W 1-4.......................................20 IN 25E
Allof.................................................... 30 IN 25E
W 1-2 of NE 1-4, W 1-2 and frac. SE 1-4 9 IN 25E
All of...................................................17 IN 25E
NE 1-4.................................................. 16 IN 25E
NW 1-4 and SW 1-4..............................16 IN 25E
Said lands will be offered for sale in a body ex-
cept as to any parcel or parcels which may be
specified at such sale by any proposed purchaser.
and such specified parcel or parcels will be offered


An absentminded landlord called on
a tenant to condole with him on the
death of a valuable cow. The cause of
its decease had been enveloped in mys-
tery, and while explaining it the land-
lord, though a kind and sympathizing
peison, went off into the clouds. The
last words of thenarrative were, "And
can you believe it, my lord, when we
'opened her we found she had been
,choked by a large turnip that was stick-
ing in her gullet." Here the landlord
woke up and inr congratulatory tones of
voice observed, "Ah, yes, and so you
got your turnip?"-Argonaut.
Open to Conviction.
Foreman-You say in this editorial
that the colonel is "a born liar." Isn't
--4- -~ -_- D

Constable's Sale.
F NDER and by virtue of an execution issued
out of a Justice's court for Nassau county,
orida, in a cause determined, wherein W. A.
Hall is plaintiff and Rinah Barnes defendant, I
have levied upon and will offer for sale to the
highest bidder, before the court house door in
Fernandina, Florida, on the first Monday of
September, A. D. 1894, the 3d day of said month,
between the legal hours of sale on said day, all
the right, title and interest of Rinah Barnes in
and to one Bay State organ. Sold to satisfy a
judgment in favor of said W. A. Hall against
inah Barnes, together with costs of said suit,
Pernandina, Fla,, August 3, A, D. 1894.

R 0p ortunily or hi Fom nation ola ocl Co y,

That choice Suburban Property adjoining and lying directly between

Room and Picture Mouldings, etc

491S- Picture Frames to Order.-i5


Fernandina s




The Most


Retreat on the

Atlantic Coast.

Parties who desire to visit
this charming resort for the
SUinrmmer will do well by
apply, :iJ.r .:,;. ,f the De-
velo}pmuii + Of t Cott'g, .-;

Rent $15 per month, or
$5 per week.

-AND -
Vegetables, Etc.,


Fernandina Ice Works,
Orders for carload and sacked ice will receive
prompt and careful attention. Contracts closed
guaranteeing customers against loss caused by
our failure to furnish ice. Our wagons pass over
all streets daily. Please report to office if missed.
Customers will confer a favor by reporting any
neglect or incivility of employes.
A. SPRINGER & SON, Prop's.


Offers inducements not surpassed to the

11 manufacturer


/ -AND-
--- 1--P UMBER --;

TS .-

PuL.S, "yoes, Tiware, Etc.

Shop on Ceitre St.. Near Second.

Ili pper


Amelia Beach,

Only two miles from Fernandina.

This popular summer resort

Will open the fist week in May.

H. H. LINVILE, Proprietor.





W~aM iif Ul Ifl ro i1 &i 11 SUNf

These beautiful four-room

Cottages are located on Sixth

Street, and Rent for $6.50

per month.

The Cheapest Houses in

the City.

Inquire at this office.


Your Mirror
Reflects your image, perhaps, satis-
factorily and then again it may not
do so. Probably it

Is Faulty,
Or maybe it is because the reflection
looks duU and unattractive and has
lost its former interest. Not so with

The Mirror

LL practice in the Circuit, State and Uni-
VVted 8tat Courts.
Office southwest corner of Centre and Fourth
streets, over Palmer Bro's drug store

Printing is never done
POO JO at The Mirror offtice,-a
P R JOB statement to which our
patrons will cheerfully
A ,* #-.- i ir

ternately. If the pupil wishes to learn
to carry another person, she should
practice with some one who can swim
and can therefore be trusted not to be
seized with panic at the first failure.
Always begin to practice this in shal-
low watcr +to i(-,.oid the chance of acci-
It isnearlT ways fright that drowns
even nons-,in-i.oers, for nature has ar-
ranged it ,so that whatever position the
living body occupies in the water, ex-
cept flat on the face, the breathing ap-
paratus remains above the surface un-
less forced under by violent and unskill-
ful movement. It is possible to float
quite safely wit1h the knees doubled up
under the chin and the arms wrapped
around them, or with the feet bent
back under the body and the hands
grasping the toes.
Finally rememb'- 'hat splashing and
noisy swimming ar ...e sure signs of the
tyro. Breathe through the nostrils, take
a slow stroke, keep the hands under wa-
ter and aim to move as silently as a fish.

Now Miss Wrigh.'t Doubtless Wishes Gen-
eral Ezeta Had Not Spared His Enemnies.
General Autonio Ezeta, the fugitive
ex-vice presiv.n, *:of Salvador, who re-
cently arrived in San Francisco on board
the Unitedl States warship Bennington,
is in his pres .lt predicament, it is said,
because Miis- Ida Dent Wright, an
American gi' to whom he is engaged,
prevailed upon him to spare the lives of
men who ar- now thirsting for his
blood. Until very recently General
Ezeta and his brother Carlos were in
complete control of Salvador. Carlos
was president and Antonio vice presi-
About a year ago, while Miss Wright
was living in Salvador, General Rafael
Guiteraz and others started a revolution
to overthrow the. Pzeta government.
Guiteraz and nearly a score of other con-
spirators were. captured and sentenced to
death. The day they were sentenced
Miss Wright became the betrothed of
General Antonio Ezeta and pleaded so
hard for the lives of the conspirat rs
that they were set free. Now Ezeta is
very sorry he listened to the fair one's

cials. In consequence of this insulting
conduct retaliation was insisted upon,
but happily, owing to the existence of a
Strong peace party in the cabinet, war
for the time was averted.
Korea's Independence Recognized.
"In August, 1875, a Japanese man-of-
war en route to China and carrying a
Japanese plenipotentiary stopped at
Chemulpo for fuel and water, but her
boats were fired on by the Koreans, and
two of her men were wounded. There-
upon the crew of the vessel attacked and
burned the Korean fortress. Subsequent-
ly Korea sent a letter of apology, and a
treaty was concluded in which the in-
dependence of Korea was recognized by
Japan. It was also agreed that each
country should be represented at the
court of the other.
"Korea now began to make progress
in civilization. A military school was
established in which Japanese instruct-
ors were employed, her young men
were sent to Japan to be educated, and
her local administration improved.
These reforms, however led to further
difficulties, being distasteful to the con-
servatives. The troops attacked the pal-
ace, and the Japanese minister, with
the women and children of the legation,
was forced to take refuge on an Eng-
lish man-of-war and return to Nagasaki.
Reparation was at once demanded and
accorded, but China and Japan now
both stationed troops in the Korean cap-
ital, and two parties were formed in the
peninsular kingdom, one sympathizing
with Japanese and the other with Chi-
nese methods, between which strained
relations have since existed. The present
war is an indirect result.
China's Desire For Control.
"In December, 1884, the parties came
to blows, the king asked protection from
the Japanese, the king's mother was
seized by the Chinese, the king subse-
quently rejoined his mother, and the
residence of th.e Japanese legation was
mobbed and set on fire. Once more rep-
aration was demanded, but affairs be-
tween China and Japan had become so
serious as to require the personal inter-
vention of embassadors extraordinary.
Japan was represented by Count Ito, her
chief minister of state, and China by
Li Hung Chang, the viceroy whose
name has long been familiar as her lead-
ing statesman and soldier.
"In the convention that followed it
was agreed that China and Japan should
withdraw their troops from Korea; that
neither power should thereafter send a
force thither without giving previous
notice to the other, and that the Chinese
soldiers who had taken part in the at-
tack on the Japnese should be pun-
ished. Friendly relations were thus es-
tablished between the two empires, and
these might have. continued but for a
renewal of the old disturbances and the
evideent determination of China to exer-
cise chief control over the Hermit King-
dom. This Japan will never permit as
long as she is able to occupy her place
as the vanguard of eastern civilization.
All we ask is that Korea shall be let
"I wish you to bder in mind, said Mr.
Tanabe in conclusion, "that in*thus re-
ferring to past history I speak only as a
Japanese citizen and not as an official.
The facts are part of the annals of my
country." F. G. DE FONTAINE.

Isabella Proctor Says Fright Is the Cause
of Most Cases cf Drowning.
ATLANTIC CITY, Aug. 30.-Of all
fhe outdoor amusements in which a
woman can indulge swimming is prob-
ably the most important. Not only
does it bring nearly all the muscles
of the body into play and increase the
expansive power of the lungs, but
possession of the accomplishment fre-
quently decides the question of life and
death. While it is rather difficult to
learn a good stroke without the aid of
a master unless the beginner is a child,
a few lessons- from a competent teacher

are enough to give the pupil a sufficient
knowledge of the correct motion to al-
low her to perfect herself alone.
The ability to swim a ,long distance
without giving out is of great value and
is seldom possessed by women, who can
swim 10 or 15 feet very well, but then
collapse as hopelessly as if they could
not pwim at all., It is a good plan to
swim parallel with the shore in. shallow
water, and when tired attempt to turn
over on the back and float without let-
ting the feet touch the bottom. The pow-
er of changing from swimming to float-
ing, and vice versa, is important in deep
water, as it gives the swimmer a chce
to rest and then resume her progress
when she has taken breath. The turning
is accomplished by taking the stroke on
one side only and straightening out the
body as it rolls over. Treading water is
most easily learned by slipping into it
from swimming. The pupil should
swim out a, foot or two beyond her
depth, gradually shorten and lower the
arm stroke and let the feet sink and the
leg stroke become alternate. At first the
head will sink to the lips, but it will
not go under unless confidence is lost
and the stroke becomes rapid and con-
fused. After a little the head and
shoulders will rise above the surface,
but as this practice is rather exhausting
it is safer to swim back into shallow
water before becoming tired. For the
side stroke, which is very rapid and
graceful, turn the bod* slightly, hold-
ing the head in a horizontal position,
and take a slow up and down stroke
wiith tha lower arm. while the unner

- -^

State Generally.

pleadings, for Guiteraz is president of
Salvador, is in complete control of the
country and is endeavoring to have the
United States surrender the fugitive
vice president, who is charged with
murder, arson, robbery, embezzlement
and w 1feasance in office. If he goes
back to Salvador, he will be executed
in sb,,rt order ly the men who owe
their lives to his sweetheart's pleadings.
Miss Wright is about 20 years of age
and a uall, handsome girl of the blond
type. She belongs to an old Georgia
family and is a very accomplished and
intell; olnt young woman. She was ed-
ucated( in France, speaks French, Span-
ish, German and Italian fluently, and
her s,_'t southern accent is very fasci-
nating- After leaving school about two
years ,go Miss Wright and her mother,
Mrs. M1:rie Robinson Wright of Atlan-
ta, made a tour of Europe and then visit-
ed La Libertad, Salvador, where she
met General EAta. Both could talk
Spanie"- when they met, and it was not
long..-A,:,'ore the conversation turned to
love.- Thrir betrothal followed, and the
marr-ig, was to take place in October.
Wheait was announced that General
Ezeti'.4i:\d escaped to the Bennington,
Miss Wright pleaded with the state de-
part-'uent at Washington not to land
her ver in Salvador, where he would
be p: a death. Her plea was success-
ful, i, Ezeta was brought to the Unit-
ed St
A Bank Guarded by Soldiers.
Ti `'ank of Germany, like most oth-
er (, -amn publitrbuildings hass mili-
tary guard to protect it. In a very
strongly fortified military fortress at
Spandau is kept the great war treasure
of the imperial government.
A Wildly Improbable Fiction.
The Police 'Justice-What were you
doing down by the lake front?
Trampit (the vagrant)-I was just
takin a bath, yer onner.
The Police Justice (sternly)-Twenty
Trampit-You ain't goin to give me
that sentence for just takin a bath, yer
The Police Justice-No, for perjury.
-Chicago Record.
The. Only Kind.
Husband-I think you would better
go down town to the agency and get
another cook today.
Wife-What kind of a cook shall I
Husband-Get one that can cook.-
Detroit Free P`ess.
Mrs. Messer-Now, Tommy, go and
kiss your auntie, or mamma will whip
von hard.

Columns by some of the best Writers.




Having one of the most complete outfits in the State, together with ex-
perienced printers, and a






Interview With the Chancellor of the Jap-
anese Consulate In New York-Fighting
For the Independence and Civilization of
Korea-A History Not Generally Known.
[Special Correspondence.]
NEW YORK, Aug. 30. -Given a slight
but compact figure, elastic and graceful
in every movement, always faultlessly
attired, with, hands and feet dainty, a
manner suggestive of high breeding, a
voice musical and low, eyes indicative
of quick intelligence, gentle traits of
character so often found among educated
orientals, and you have an offhand de-
scription of the chancellor of the Japa-


1',,, ,.- ,


nese consulate in New York, Hon. Ku-
masabro Tanabe. Associated with him
is the Japanese consul, Hon. H. Hashi-
guchi. To these two bright representa-
tives of their country has been intrusted
the conduct of commercial affairs in this
particular portion of the United States,
which, in the event of a continued war
with China, may soon assume unusual
importance. Both speak English and
French fluently, and none can be more
courteous than they are in communicate,
ing to members of the press all proper
information of public interest.
No New Thing.
"Troubles with Korea," said Mr.
Tanabe recently in commenting upon
the situation, "are not a new thing in
our country, and China has generally
been a participant. Friendly relations
between the three countries ceased as
long ago as 1587, and as a penalty for
hostile acts Hideyoshi, the Japanese
commander in chief, who, by the way,
was the son of a humble foot soldier,
demanded tribute. This being refused,
an immense army, consisting of 180,000
men and accompanied by a fleet aggre-
gating 9,000 officers and sailors, invaded
Korea, and moving, rapidly overcame all
"Meanwhile the emperor of China had
dispatched a large force to succor the
Koreans. These also met with defeat,
but a second Chinese army followed,
, 1 the war on both sides was prose-
with great vigor until, the plague
havig, broken out in the Japanese camps

and iuppKs becoming exhausted, pro-
p a ewere made by a Chinese
nvoyo, an ,yoshi dictated certain
articles as a bas.s 2f treaty. They were
not accepted, however and Hideyoshi
prepared to attack Chini, and in the
Seven~t of conquest to transfeir;he capital
. '"The var continued, with varying
Success, antil 1598, a period of six years,
-wJhen, the Chinese being routed on both
a:.lamd and seas, Hideyoshi, then lying at
.the point of death, issued orders for the
recall of the Japanese armies from Ko-
r=rea. A few years later Korea sent an
,envoy to Japan carrying gifts and suing
.or peace. The overtures were favorably
received, and amicable relations were
established between the two countries."

Japan's Policy.
In the course of the conversation the
writer remarked to tho chancellor that,
"inasmuch as China and Japan are so
similarly situated in the east, they
ought, naturally to give support to each
other rather than resort to the arbitra-
ment of arms."
"That has certainly been tho policy
of Japan, "was the reply, "since upon
a union of friendship anid confidence de-
peunds much of their advancemenrt, in
the path of enlightenment and that
mutual prosperity upon which depends
the development of all other nations in
the far cast. And this feeling has re-
peatedly found expression by our high
officials, even in the presence of the
most provoking circumstances.
"For instance, throughout the period
of nearly 800 years following the war I
have described, known as the Tokugawa
period, it had been customary for Korea
on each occasion of a coronation to send
an embassadbr for the purpose of con-
firming the friendly relations between
the two states. Soqn after the restora-
tion in Japan, in 1867, the government
dispatched an envoy to Korea to convey
intelligence of the fact and to renew ex-
pressions of amity. The Koreans, how-
ever, refused to recognize the envoy or
accept his message, owing ostensibly to
the fact that the term 'great empire
of Japan' was employed in the impe-
rial letter., Despite this treatment, at a
lator date the Japanese sent home cer-
tain Koreans who had been shipwrecked
and took the opportunity of renewing
r-prvmoi nof frie.nllhin vh the months

The Florida mirror

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Devoted to the best Interests of Fernandina

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Orders solicited and satisfaction guaranteed at all times.




Situated Two Miles from the Atlantic Ocean, on Amelia Island.

Hour from









from Atlanta,





and Three


a Half



Beautiful Homes and Beautiful Drives over Shelled Streets.
Four Thousand Inhabitants and steadily growing. A Deep-Water Hay
Fine System of Waterworks. Electric Lights illuminate the City,

The best Schools.


Bell Telephone Exchange. Good Banking Facilities. Churches all I

Employed by the F. C. & P. R. R. Car Building and Repair Shops,
Terminal Docks, and the different Canning, Fibre, Ice and Creosote Factories,


Offers transportation by land and water as cheap as any Southern Port

and it is the natural location for Fertilizer


Steamers arrive

and depart weekly between Fernandina

and European


and a weekly

Steamer service to New York,

For further

information apply to

\I Hills Rl R PRETTY

Over 500 Men






A Shipping Potort for Lunuer, Naval Stores abnd

More Phosphate Shipped Foreign from this Port than all Other Southern Ports Combined.

,Iinlmne Elavutora niid Storuae \ ouaas for Gol ciaSuit, P l0pptuite, fertilzeis, Ec


~~~~-E C.__ ...N = _Ma NFACTURERS TO, LOCAL


Are offered Lanids Rh, Fertile and Productive all the year round. Oysters,
Fislih Crabs, Clams,. Shrimp and Diamond-Back Terrapin are plentiful.

and Cigar Factories and Mill


The Fernandina Development









There being no regular pastor at Ebe-
nezer Baptist church last Sunday, prayer
meeting was held, with Reuben Walker
as leader.
Rev. James Johnson, of Jacksonville,
preached at Zion Baptist church last
Sunday to a large congregation.
There was regular service at, Mount
Calvary Baptist church and many at-
Rev. J. T. Brown filled the pulpit at
the Frst Baptist church last Sunday.
The grand rally which took place at
Trinity M. E. church last Tuesday night
turned out moderately fair. Sixty-nine
dollars were collected from all sources.
Mr. T. T. Watson and Rev. J. L. Har-
ris took in the Savannah excursion last
Monday; also, Mrs. Ellen Harding.
Rev. F. W. Lancaster, of Jacksonville,
was in the city this week. He returned
There was a fish fry at Cashen creek
last Thursday, and a good many of the
town ladies and gentlemen took in the
Master Roberts left for Brunswick last
Tuesday for a few days' outing. He will
return soon.
Mr. Thomas Lancaster was in the city
this week, called to the bedside of his
wife, who was reported in these columns
as being very sick.
Mr. John Rivers arrived this week
from New York looking well. He will
remain in town a few weeks and then go
to St. Augustine for the winter.
A grand reception was tendered the
Misses Howard, of Jacksonville, at the
residence of J. H. Stays by Mrs. Warren,
Mrs. J. H. Stays and others last Thurs-
day night. Those present were as fol-
lows: Misses Laura Hughes, Ellen Free-
man, Violet Ross, Addie and Annie How-
ard, Maggie Brown, Melissa Smith, Cora
and Mary Perry, Anuie Walker, Mary
Ray, Mrs. Esther Brooks and Ella War-
ren; Messrs. W. J. Ray, Augustus Hart-
ley and Alexander Coleman.
Misses Addie and Annie Howard, who
have been in the city five weeks, guests
of Mrs. J. H. Stays, returned to Jackson-
ville last Friday.
Mrs. M. C. McClellan and C. Muse,
who have been visiting friends, returned
to Jacksonville last Friday.


*3.0 A ONTH;
.3.00 A MONTH.


Illinois Phosphase Co............ Jan
Cie des Phosphates de France.Jan
Illinois Phosphate Co........... Jan
Cie des Phosphates de France Jan
Dunnellon Phosphate Co ......Jan
Cie desPhosphates de France.Feb
Anglo-Cont'l Guano Works...Mar
Dunnellon Phosphate Co...... Mar
Anglo-Cont'l Guano Works..Mar
Illinois Phosphate Co ............Mar


4.....Bk Darwin......British......Dublin.................. 883......17 ft 06 in
8.....S S Tynedale..... .........Lond & Nwestle ...2020......17 ft 00 in
16.....S S Annandale.. ........Dublin .................1730 .....17 ft 02 in
30....S S Feliciana..... ........London.................2017......17 ft 00 in
31....S S Oswald........ ........Rotterdam ......... 2200......17 ft 06 in
4.....S S Tafna............ ........Birkenhead .........2020.. ...17 ft 03 in
6.....S S Georgia ......British......Stettin, Germany..1915......17 ft 09 in
6.....S S Tonsberg.....Norwegian.Stettin, Germany,1905......17 ft 04 In
9.....S S Red Jacket..3ritish.......Hamburg, Ger......2600......18 ft 02 in
16.....S S KingAlfred ......Boness, Scotland..1240......16 ft 06 in

Why not get instrument and pay for it
on this pI m? a have the pleasure of the
instrument at oi is we charge no interest.
Simply make the payments s monthly, and when
the amount of puin Iase is made, the instrument
is yours. Ca on us or write for catalogues.
0. E. EADNACK, Manager,
10 Vest Bay Streetl.

B. Arentz & Co....................... Mar 16.....S S Aros............ .........Stettin, Germany.2182......16 ft 10 in
Dunnellon Phosphate Co......Mar 24.....S S Rothesay.... ........ 2531......17 ft 06 in
French Phosphate Co............Mar 21.....Bark Leda........Austrian.....Fiume, Austria... 700......17 ft 06 in
Albion P. M. Co.....................Mar 21.....Schr W Moore-American ...Baltimore, Md...... 625......15 ft 06 in
Anglo-Cont'l Guano Works...Apr 7... S S l-.,lmer Biiti-hi. ....Stettin, Ger.........2350......18 ft06 in
Cledes Phosphate db Franooe.Apr *; qch 'Pharlv-- .-n ...\ Ar.-ri-- .. .Barbadoes.......... 475......316 ft06 in
Cie desPli', Frai,.-..A I.:"131.1-..S S Wast Water.British........Hamburg, Ger-....2905......18 ft 08 in

Illinois Phosphate Co.............Apr 14.....S S Beechdeen .
Anglo-Cont'l Guano Works...Apr 16.....S S Borghese.....
Cie des Phosphate de France.Apr 18.....S S North Flint.
B Arentz & Co......................Apr 19.....8 S Henrietta H.
B Arentz & Co...................... Apr 20.....S S Everest.........
Pebble Phosphate Co......... .Apr 21.....S S Sydenham....
Dupnellon Phosphate Co.....Apr 28.....S S Feliciana......
Dunnellon Phosphate Co.....Apr .....S S Baltimore Cy
B. Arentz & Co.....................May 9.....S S Bellingham..
Ciedes Phosphate de France 18.....S S Titanic.........
CiedesPhosphatede France 18.....S S Lowlands ....
Dunnellon Phosphate Co...... '" 30..S S BritishKm. 1
Anglo-Cont'l Guano Works...June 5...S S Red Jacket...
B Arentz & Co....................... 5...S S Oakdale ........
Dunnellon Phosphate Co...... 8..S S Elmville... ....
Cie des PhosphatesdeFrance 9.. S S Glanhafren...
Albion PhosphateMiningCo 17...Schr Spartan.....
Marion Phosphate: c'o.... ...... 23...S S Olinda.........I
Anglo-Cont'l Guano Works...July 3...S S Tockwith......I
A. Neumann......... ............... 10...S S North Gwalia
Cie des Phosphate de France 12...S S Sargassa .......
Cie des Phosphate de France 14...S S Alicia...........
B. Arentz & Co. & A. Neuman 17...S 8 Sydenham....
Dunnellon Phosphate Co...... 18...S S Carlisle........
Dunnellon Phosphate Co...... 20...S S Carolina.......
Cie des Phosphate de France 20...S S Maude..........
H. F. Dutton & Co................. 25...S S Terrier..........
Cie des Phosphate de France 28... S Norlands......
Anglo-Cont'l Guano Works... 28...S Bonnington..
B. Arentz & Co...................... 31..S S Cholleton.....
Cie des Phosphate de France Aug. 6...S S British King
B. Arentz & Co...................... 8...S 8 Rothesay.....
B: Arentz & Co...................... 15...S S Beresford.....
Dunnellon Phosphate Co...... 18...S S Loch Maree..
Pickford & Winkfield............ 27...S S Gracia ..........
Anglo-Cont'l Guano Wolks... 31...S S Picton...........

.... ...Rotterdam ..........2005......16 ft 00 in
.........St Louis duRhone 1500......18 ft 09 In
S ........Gothenberg and 2860 ......19 ft06 in
...... Stockholm
........Hamburg, Ger.....2000... -.18 ft 07 in
........Hamburg, G<-r.....lo ...-18 ft66 in
.........River Tyne..........2525......17 ft 06 in
........London................2500......17 it 09 irt
........Rotterdam....... ... 18 9 f "
........ Aarhuus............ .. in
........ Bordeaux.... 00 in
........ London .... ..... l/ fl t 14
........ G arston ............... '.' ...18 ft ,i'in
'" ........ Lannskrol a.......... 20 ...... 18 ft 06 in
........ Boness .................1598......18 ft 03 in
........ Kastrup ........ ......2500......18 ft04 in
........Rotterdam...........3003......19 ft 06 in
American....Baltimore..............956......16 ft 06 in
Portugese.....Hamraburg............1752......18 ft 06 min
British.........Stettin, Gr............2TA.. ...19 ft06 in
..... Stettin, ; r.......... ;.n:.... 20 ft01 in
. ......London.............. 1500... ft l0 in
.Spanish......Berkenhead Eug2254.... ft 00 in
.British........Hamburg. Ger...3100......19 ft 02 in
. .......Rotterdam .....2200......18 ft 09 in
.Spanish ......Garston Doc .....1800......20 ft 01 in
.....s Charente and y qf ni
..Bitisnh.....Ch... Bordnteaauxnd 2050......19 ft 00 in
..Norwegian .Stettin............... 1950......17 ft 09 in
..British........Rotterdam.........,2250 ......18 ft 05 in
Cette, Fran, T 9
Genoa, h 1 2264......19 ft 06 in
.. otterdam......2950......21 ft.05in
.. .......Hamburg, Ger...3000......19 ft06 in
.. ......Stettin, Ger........2500......18 ft06 in
......Stetti 1' leckhin.2850..... 20 ft00 in
......Rott ;n.........2207......19 ft 00 in
..Spanish ...... Leith, Scotland.2400... .19 It 08 in
..British.....St Louis du Rhone.3100......20 ft 02 in

- 1

Ice Cream Freezers,
Ice Chests,

Reading notices inserted under this heading at the
rate of TEN CENTS per line for the first insertion
and Fire Cents fer line for each subsequent insertion.
Notho'ulW than three lines will be chlared for.


Total......................113,585 tons.
Estimated Shipments for August ................................................12,000 Tons.

Cie des Phosphates de France-Steamship Usk and'two otter steamiersm Tr. ,ntz.
& Co.-Steamship Bellingham. Dunnellon Phosphliate Company-Steaimship Loch Ettve.
Pebble Phospihate Company-Steamship Phoenix and Schooner---. Albion Phos-
phate &l Mining Co.-Sclhooner --. Anglo-Continental Guano Works- Steamship -

33 Centre St.. Fernandina, Fla,.


Bargain -Rouse

AMERICAN Building and Loan Associa-
tion, of Memphis, Tenn. The only building
and loan association that pays a member
who withdraws before maturity the entire
profits which his stock has earned,

SHIP NOTICE-Notice is hereby given
1hat neither the captain nor consignees of
the British steamship Phoenix will be re-
sponsible for any debts contracted by the
crew of said vessel while in this port.
JNo. G, McGIFFIN & Co., Agents.
Fernandinia, Fla., Sept. 1, 1894.

SHIP NOTICE.-All persons are hereby
cautioned against harboring or trusting any
of the crew of the British steamship Picton,
of W. H'pool, as no debts of their contract-
ing wil be paid by master, owners or agent.
Fernandina, Fla., August 23, 1894.

FOR RENT-A two-story frame cottage,
recently occupied by Dr. J. L. Horsey and
family, located on corner Sixth and Centre
streets. Apply to Dr. J. D. Palmer's drug
FOUND-In J. & T. Kydd's dry goods
store a large knuckle-join'td key, No. 116.
Owner can have the same by ai)plying to
this office and paying for this advertisement.
AND 1892.--Thlie 25 per cent. interest penalty
on city taxes for the years 1891 and 1892 will
be remitted on all city taxes for those years
that shall be paid before the 1st day of Sep-
tember next.
By order of City Council.

FOR RENT.-A four room dwelling on
Sixth street, convenient to thie shops.
Apply at this office
DRAFTS, from $50 to $100, 25 cents each,
at the First National Bank of Fernandina.

NOW IS THE TIME to invest in a lot
for your hornet. Pick one out, and call at
"the Development Company's -ffice.

A GOOD INVESTMENT is to clear up a
five-acre tract of land on the outskirts of
the city and plant some kind of fruit trees.

EMIGRANT PARTIES of ten and over
can secure ten-acre tracts of very fertile
land and adapted to all ,kinds of frui trees
and truck gardening. It can be cultivated
at all seasons of the year. Thlie Fernandina
Development Company are offering liberal
inducements to truck gardeners.
NORTHERN PEOPLE cannot find a
prettier place for their winter home than
Fernandina. Secure a lot, bui'd a cottage
and plant thle ground with fruit t.,.,:. and
beautiful flowers. The atmosphere i: de-

fl -Monthly Reports mailed to any address on
Forwarding Agent, Port ofD.
Forwarding Agent, Port of

FeL.nada F.lorT=iTT .T .,
Fernandina, Florida, U. S. A.

*< y

---S- 'i4'O' ES ----

Tinware, Hardware and Crockery
&ip" A fir-t-'ias- TINNER AND PLUMBER at
your ,-on imnd.
Roofing. Guteriug,. Pumps, Pipe and 'Garden
Hose. An inspec-iui invited before you purchase
elsewhere. O0:rlprices will always be beneficial.
Mail orders i.rOmptly filled at


-- AND--


I 's'

TI- .. .. AT



Items of General Interest Picked
Up All Over the City.

Mrs. J" F. McDonnell, of Archer, is vis-
iting Mr. George Roux.
Mr. J. H. Randolph, of Boston, Mass.,
was in the city this week.
Mr. George H. Brown, of Newport, was
registered at the Florida House Thurs-
Mr. Burt Dyal and J. J. Upchurch,
prominent politicians, were in town
Mr. T. S. Trntler, of Port Tampa, was
registered at the Florida House this
Mr. G. A. Flagg, representing the Equi-
table Li'e Assurance Company, was in
the city Thursday.
Miss Mary Acosta is visiting in St. Au-
gustine. She will remain for two weeks
with her uncle, Mr. Jfhn S. Coburn.
Mrs. George Stewart, of Jacksonville,
came over Sunday and spent the day at
Ocean City, returning that evening.
Miss Emma Maxwell, who has been
,visiting Miss Bellemy of Wilmington, N.
C., for several weeks, has returned home.
Mr. Mickler will look after the cot-
tages at Ocean City this winter. He and
his family have moved into the Lark's
Nest cottage.
Mr. J. J. Kelly, after an outing trip of
a few weeks through New York and the
east, will return home on the next Mal.
lory steamship.
Misses Minnie and Fannie Hering, of
King's Ferry, are visiting friends in this
city-the former, Mrs. Ferriera, the lat-
ter, Miss Carrie Davis, at Old Town.
Mrs. J. W. C. Johnstone and sons, who
have been the guests of Mr. and Mrs. E.
D. Lukenbill for the past few weeks, will
leave the city tomorrow for Atlanta.
Burgert will soon move his photograph
gallery from this city. His stay here has
been a profitable one, as well as having
given general satisfaction to his custom-
Mr. A. E, Boren, representing the
American Building and Loan Association
of Memphis, after a successfull business
trip of two weeks to this city, will return
home this afternoon.
Anonymous communications are not
available in the columns of THE MIRROR.
Parties who desire the use of THE
MIRROR'S columns must sign their name
at the bottom of their letters, which will
be omitted in the publication, if desired.
Mr. and Mrs. P. R. Brady left Asheville,
N. C., August 30, aft.:.- a delightful stay
of one month there. Mrs. Brady is now
pleasantly located in Henderson, Ky.,
and Mr. Brady is; visiting the d-ifferent
furniture factories in the west. He in-
tends Iringing home with him a new
and complete stock of everything in his
line, and every piece will be of the latest
style and design.

Facts, Fads and Fancies of the Town
Tersely Told.
KING's FERRY, August 24.-Mr. Morri-
son, the genial representative of the Pal-
mer Hardware Company of Savannah,
was in town Tuesday. He reports busi-
ness as being very brisk.
Mr. L. P. Havaw was here Wednesday
in the interest of the Savannah steam
Mr. H C. Joyner, representing John
B. Daniel, wholesale druggist of Atlanta,

was here yesterday.
Mr. J. Mizell, Jr., left here Wednesday
to enter the Virginia Military Institute
at Lexingfon. Mr. Mizell is a young man
of great promise, and his many friends
forsee for him a bright future. His moth-
e ,r accompanied him.
Miss Sophronia Haddock returned
froQn Fernandina yt-terday on the steam-
er Corinne.
Mrssrs. Jim Vanzant and Preston Nix
beat the record for killing rattlesnakes
Wednesday. They discovered a den of
the venomous reptiles at the brick yard,
consisting of an old rattler and thirteen
smaller ones, none of which escaped the
doughty slayers. Who can beat it?
We are still having plenty of rain. The
farmers have long ago cried "enough."

Mass Meeting.
FERNANDINA, FLA., Aug. 31. 1894.
To he Citizens of Nassau County:
here will be a mass meeting held at
Young Benevolent Hail on Monday even-
ing Sept. 3, 1894, for the purpose of hearing
a discussion on an article which appeared in
the Jacksonville Advocate of the 25th of Au-
gust, 1894, in regard to W. R. Kelly, and a
reply to the Fernandina News of the 28th of
August. The friends of both contending
factions are respectfully invited to be pres-
ent and take part. Good order is promised
to all present and concerned. Mr. Justice,
of The News, is respectfully invited to be
,pres'it and play his part. Thle Advocate
will be there in good order.,


Southern Music House.


s old on eoasy,
-- -- ces. A full
line of Music and 'M 'cal Mc:chandise.

Florida Central & Peninsular R.R. Co.

Large Warehouses and Elevators. Ample Storage Facilities for
Phosphate and Fertilizers. The Best Bunker Coal Furn-
ished from Elevators, and Vessels Rapidly Loaded.
N. S. PENNINGTON, Traffic Manager. W. H. PLEASANTS, General Freight Agt.

Phosphate Shipping Report.

no II imii Agn


Mosquito Nets,

As of old. Is ,fif plied at ill times to accom-
.Wi04fttyou in all kinds of





$230 TO LOAN
~. II e -m





Full Text
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