Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00009
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Alternate Title: Saint Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Place of Publication: St. Andrews Fla
Publication Date: September 6, 1894
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00009
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text


1irst, Last, and all the




, j- / I" l :- u

l o i n I.' a' i
k1U1a1L ,the World. PAGES. i
3 3i
r IADI '.,I .


NO. 23.


UNi :n ,mS r.vti.:.S.
c n.ators- Hiuo anI1 l l'a1 c, Mi atlic.'cll.i,
tlHon W ilkinson Call, J, l.'un' iii'.
Ktcpresenttati\e-a-It. Disi,'i t \. MrIl-
Iory, PnIsacout; 2d Di:trict, C. 31.
uand OllBce--Iugister, Alex. Lynch; Rv-
eciver, 1olney J. Slipiuan, Gaiia.i; ily.
G overnor-Henry L. M11itchell; Atturnier
cGetioral, Win. B. L:;initr: Sccrreta(i 'i,
Statt, J. L. Crat l'urd; Cunptiltoller, W.
1). liloxhiam;: i iiiission'r of Agri tiil-
ture, L. I. Wa. 'onibtell; Sulerihtcindicnt
ut' Public Instrurtion, W. N. Shiats;
Tre.asurer, C. 1. I C. .lline: Julii .tie' Su-
preme Luuri, 11. F. Tay. lor, TalnhltIss 1.
SES.'-ro .lti )l orniCTr.
3eial uor--\ acancuv.
I' ,' ~e l atni tn ine, W It. .;.iiuner. C'hill.. .
'Wa.ntil_ .JuJd-e. W i. II. Ilone \ 1'rI 1i l;
S -oIi't, Ck+1\ l- rk, i LcoI'rdul
of Duedi W. llBt.jrl rm, lrn
isheritl'. G AlI n, l (.. tr..-.iurer,
R. C. lHirnl i CL'lilphl.. ; Ta' C. lI .,'i ,1.
W Criav\- \',r'nONii; T'ax A?.-'-(e-.. .' .
J.I i', G ti'z.s l'uiitt; SUpt. aiil. *ilaiil
fit Pullic 1 rln lt l ,lIl, l Vol, 1. Loti ktv.
Cluiidltv; S uiin vii, Il'ho. Collin, Chiip-

fii l i lloII' i1' n'e L . (. ii'zl'tci r :
Nit'.r( i'ullie, I _)ei ( '.i i -ciit L' u C irl
CIlerk, II. ). Ho ikins ~ S i. lni I Suvir-
'i.ur, It. F'. Braii kin; I'u.-I 311 i l i, i .
1. I'l'liuinl s ii

?pus ,i il st.i e.s, Mrs. Ellison.
iint i ress, Annie R. Par r; Nttar
Piuiillic, \\ H. Parker.

?o-.lnin-ti': N. W. i'ill.

C. I.tllOtN COUNTY-(' nM .\ NTN.
0.ii'ri,..-, E. Mosher, Frank Hoekins, F
Bt. lh.11. Postmaster, W. M. Croman:;
County Commissioner, I-. kj. S picer
Dl iIn Clerk of Courts. S. 1'. Walkley

Y. P. S. C. E.-Prayer meeting ait the
Preal, Itria:n church every Sunday after-
p.jon at 3 o'clock. All are invited.
Baptist-Rev M. -,J. Webb. Pastor,
preat lies in tl .ielletlidi't Cl.ulch1, ti.rll- i
ut W\uailing on aveinite anil C.l.ailnu
street at 11i in. Lild :3(1 1. m.. v.v\i
tist and third lSu inl.a pr':i; runull -a |
tvc rry \\'lrai i'dat ct-c. At I'. iil.,r r i..',-c r
t< v lyll e d. dI t v r e v I' .s At P.iiil. .-c .
lo uilli SA Iun la. t ill ':;chl iin lithla il II ,I .-i.
land 7.30 p. nl .; ul CiL a-'l i 'ali t'i n.) r '-
undl Suinday nioiniiiig aind ocl ni i'.
'ev env th i'y ii nrali t- .--lc 'i.'\ ":i'-
j rd l a l i 'k i. II t r ain i .\ 1 ..1.
idu n'iu .' ili n. \ J\ i t i .;1: .l L i
3 ie tlini g --L.i' t- pl:a' t c i-r lire _\ n i:..
filt r ;l'l.
C'rit l'l ic in- -hai.'1i or, r I.: .',in.
n it a lN d LU i kt' r trt:t. ,. '. 1'.
hli c t C rh'i .- iii ) jir. ,nthe. :i'., | ,.' -....
aion it-\ rl 'l ui itiil r ,i, !,'l n :it :'. i | II.
(.' l!l il c- 'hli ''h t'l- lirr It,-..l. ;]_ ..' .--

j1 ilt ,F-I t 1r.- [r

'i S ti lL.\l .,
F:a t, ie est nnd Ifi c n ao il, i ::a _'!,l ',l d !-
parts e e y e i>a t. X -1.1l ., :,' ,l I-
o ('d ,J.l-k; :l'ri r.:- t '\ ry I,- l. '. il Su,-t J
tala' ill I12::'0 I'. I .
K; t 1 li mnil for Harri-rin, Crn;aniilon,
'liarke-, Farillldaicri n and Wr taIp, It: .
.St. Aidla':s guiling ea~l every morning'
at r" o'locl it itd nr ivties, coming t iet
every allt'leriiiooi at 3 o'clock.
North Bay (Aiidersoin): Airives at St
Anidrelt' every .lMndaly, Weulii'nsda aid
Friday, a. ni ; hklctuiis to Andersi-on
isame dai at 1:30 p. m.

r"I "" .-'- **-'"-- -*


Notary Public for the State at Large. Of-
fice and re deuce,

Nolrty Public and Surveyor. Special at-
Steitioan given to all Notarial business;
also.to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc
Parker. Fli.

Watchmaker, Jeweler and Optician.
Olice and salesroom in Geo. R'is-
sell's store, corner of Bay View and
Wyoming avenues.
St. Andrews, Florida.

Notary liilii'.
and Deputy Circuit Clerk.
Office in thlie old real estate ollic Olposite
Brackin's store. Magtnotia street.

DR. J. .1. KESTER,

liomleopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office pioneerr DrugL St .'re,
c,,rner of Sihell avenue al! Mic'hi
gan .,t vet,
. St. Andrews. - Floridi.
-_--_JlJ-*'-'-- 1 -"- -L- '.-J ----'


I am prepared to do all kinds o
Hauling at the lowest living rates
and give entire satisfaction.

nt and delivered at reason alle rates
G. \V. S i"nEP..

The orld, criminal Frenoh Fruit Cure.

A i' J B.Sanatorium,
0 ;, 1 822 Pino St.,
"3'. Cs Z St. Louis, MoX
0a 0 Call or Wri te
Abse utery rn eand no Injury to health,

PUBLiSHEDE EVEfIY THURSDAY. lte l:crt ar- iaot a;ti'rel. Tih'-great
One Dcllar a Year in Aldva~co. t hlng ;-, tha.i i.n the iir't tini,- tlhe
i------ ------- trale I' bi.iI wi 1 a ale l -l-
,A toll, .c t

Pabliih. ors and Proprietors. at thil t :t-"- i tl,'i.! per y.-a i i,.t .'
V,"i. A. EM:mi-,,. E. J. L,, i. iuiaiou i; out it i., an imain ia.r nt
____ --- -- o, L, e cre:atued ill a It.'w m1.1 t,1i i q 4.
Di;.phli :aut i rle. 5tefi ir r inchi p.-r r.iii tli. .'.,,i lthe q14, .i 1'l, i n' i 'g BIaIf,.rd '. I
I .-ilion and e r.i or diary c, i: LiCr- itio .
ri:ii. sulbii (t to stitei.l a-gr,' meilt aol Thla S U h i a i .. ,-

1lhe \ti A i'CA .itliine 0VLi t hI aMlll'ris l "av- "
For Ch'f.JTustice of the tpreme C'urt. ithg Iiheir teilinii ial p irt oi tI''ii l
BENJ3AMIN S. LIDDON. eastu ard j,, ul ney at. tlhe l'ou inr p,.rt (
-____________ A s-tluilfo
DEIMO('HATI(C' :ONGrEF,- 7 ,h a bec .1plaied here fort dlrin au
SIONAL TICKET. tle V 'e alAs l'e i1.1le ni4n il,.- night. E
SL i h'i'? I'- tr'.e \ 'ul. 'hat is tI,, .l -l .o S:

ForC t.on''gi ,nai n. F is". l ; t'ict.
a -- s. M n B1iuaM i.l. ia 1 aljr.a

---- ------ -- *.*.* *t.., .'N.'aid, n ii -
DEMOtCR;'ATIC SENt.TOlT I ,AL ,tnit.l wi.ic.h the- haVIat l r ai ,, !l til
TIC I.ET illpo r tea I ... il.. !, with iee \.... j or other r abo i
For Sc'n-..ir-a'.til S,.alr,.lal Di-trLict, a lprn mii!na( At ki. ieau.i .nati!a. .i'aL.tnl r fired I r oiler.
('OL. D. H. HORN. ca-i sti'l c-.j',itp- to L, la.iln ;,n.l tiher t hat- nlw lit' 1

1)DE31Of('ATI(' COUNTY |"hglish c' ith r1t1 TCr- tiii tl-IheiV the matter.,
TIC K E'T'. lIi,,fii;l.l3 in Io e'un i ,;Gipetit .iu \.iilh Ga tiso, w U
_ ii lih iii. iil'tli'er:-, ;ii' ai~lim it ~, l lled his t
l':r r'ax Ars -'-." ', :it t -. ,,,,, ,,I E AliSIh Il, 't 'ii- i. u, al ,'n llt; r c
A. \.. GAil li Fo '.Tax t',ill'c-''o, ii, ija, ii '.. -h .. I- ii'i' nard rim me#i
A. Q. JONES. la, a1 te *ii at i, too, ',wh O.br.
For County Treasurer, iI,-1_11'i,'l1l liitili "till. i l' ,at th.: I lLlg it estn!
R. C. HORNE. I'Oilii i llll '..tlll in .\in ri a., of tlhe bint:.-,
For Member of the House of Repr.--. h,.,? l.ia i-etti te <..:lli', ti iin-.' stiolld tlot---'i to
sentatives, t-. ibly to ;,;
Is t\sA lt ,A d i it i, :lia I' ,. a.- i i [
J. 11R. WELLS. ,
li'vy c a;i :i..t t.I ly '. li-li c. in I..-- pir.z .: 'id I
bcveral ships loaded with wool ar. i i \ ti til ii aiI. ,!, f t a tught', .':1,
; *w :i :W 11 V
already on their way fronti i fo oig : :s ,, t:iriilf . '-.ali 'a ,;.,,., I,,- ;o n.i, t .
inarkets to American ports. allow (di luity., by tI i ,.-e ,.i taifl ilt l \i!rl i., I I b-owev.-r, i! .I. a
steve.iores and freight handlers likt.. l.'igt'; : j ', J*iNit I.,tl,)re t[li ,i:i of th r'el ,,11 'n tl '
democratic, free trade? ;-a e ,f I lie ill it \\a, inc<-r:t-,._; held ut-l1 9 o'

The price of American wool h i- lilln t itnt i, ,, the liai.'., c.a in onur ."-t. r:
gone l -thirty per cent in the Neev little t, 4ji', A lte ; -l .', i- nard i ,1 i.least
I lnir-h (.'imii'li, Ii h,,lt ii i it ]1 l -..,: 1 j,:, a.'.:\ it '.:a t w
York market in the last sixty day. i al t1 it thiFngt ,:.. :l i. s
.n-ii llii.- \t itii t\ ,- l on tie re li.-' t I \v fnis.L,.' l ia u u '
lte lite-w larift act. How ,,a' pr,,ln-i- DI)enoer:iaic Executive_ C('on.- ginti'* "' "
Sr ,,a! it.. -ti ,l-.,!,' i hii ie [iiit ,i St t',:, i.t.te. Fti n a; '.' .
.ik .,,ei ,c. ii- I'c. tr ,'!.-? hlJi i M ; :sa:l lin:an lia: ;i'- ( ile ti3,-t 1.1
_- _____ _-_ i-ir .l 'i.I l l ..' !'I -i':ii .1,'.] thn n. *u*..i* 'bt-tta
V .,,,..ln i i.u :.u l'n ,' l ns "\ri a li,,.i. l niwi n i ,.*i oI th:. U- h 'l ,,I| I ,-I le ;..:-n t! hart h l- uo w h I
ai]. O' liV f'-"'. rh.b lK'
s*rlli g ul' i l ,t.'l i.:l I ;'': ,iita liv, < I'. ,ai;t. a' I ; tI he F i' -t (.. ,ia ,iu \i .." ', ; .
"M.-Il .

c -.l, !I, :nai '. e 'i ti. ;. l u :i 1tr' 1 .- re .. !. l. til n '.'. !v,'il, l.- i,- i :Oi.- tt r,.1 i :v l i t
st n ol th.- I .a ..li i i i r iu i '. iin .1 aili.-t i,.'t c,' :,veliit in hL l-I t a '. i.''-l!. n .'r. i' r ,' ),, P

' -i"t i ,uli .i :ii' c iniaers t1.1 Iiai- i'e-.':;.! l:,i; ,J P 'l i t,. t' li, . 4 It L m st I'k
c li !i I .-I 1..' i --. I .I I J t r . . 'l i l.. J ii t- a t i t.
------ ... F.., 't '!,'laic,!:4; ,1. \\'. K-'i,,., .
... .- - I .- l, i . , t
S' ,,, \ .. i c i:, . ,-. i 1 T : .p 'i. .- '.
., ^-i-- !-.-. ,: :', l i.-';. .::r . i n31 : l .* i! ,- "V ay or :.'. :r i v t, r
T u, i s k 1'\ e ;.', l"st '" -' ... .; \V | 1.bk at l: p pc
tuilag gool t od i\olk f,, iv' l-nIl. It* '.,' i acsounill._ t f t a
sav.: Insisting upuon fit-c ,.,, mate- .\ le,..r ,,,, ,',.r K,.v; !i..,ry < rit;ir Theuouli 'ial- r.; th e e Ce i in'. i' 'ai I ln l e 4'i ; \V [ H .en ler:..,,i "polic-., rial' r.s the eC ce of i lal relOrm, and bakrirtm .-I
Pleaideit C'levelandl stani's lt a ll l'an pa; II. 3 1ma-fallan, TlmT a; with h'. t F tiL i,:. wn
for pail tv htt', but o- har bus- 1f. Iloynohls, Lakelandll; Z. KiLng., a.3~3!Vtw.I"J1 -.ir A-
u ne' . \\e are alread.v be 'ii l- Areadi.a. Peter T. Kniiht, Key W\V'u.. and "t sI l y 'a;
ems e .We are alen'y begi- 1c'14e ta the I:1 't
ningi to see wlihat fice woult is going to 'lTh c,mIpositih,: a. f this e, iitilt uothli ng in l, l'. i
do for LiiI Cuioit) -- Ah li 1f e law ,:t -'' ,a the d,?nt erac y .l' th ditlil ict of officer.-,h.Itti r
siik has done for the silk imanufa.c a strg u,,,, .llp ig:i n : mi[ln .-tc' oom henlq l .'t i
ture, and fle. hides for thie boot ali. .. ..- ab-orb,-l in .h t: ,
shoe industry. The woolen ianui- A facturers are preparing for a hett:.r W'1'' f,,ll.,.w.it ," as'.v t 1 :, t f ,. t ,
business than they have known in ill'lrie' g irt i- rt. i'ul.-I in tl I dian day '-.w s not ,ut,
i ,w-.Ttr. In ie Taig \ in it b lon-d. 0.1ly Nt
years, and are already setting il 1 l later l 'hl tlie 'ah- ling iii b.dong Oainy t
machinery for weaving grades oi luaui.a. lateba vd .lllilg di troopp. .1alun
d tI Iwt-h I we iti It ,,' UP1er I'hiIIN I tand th rctolhe.nl
c.oth which never before could blc tla W.e t iI,, a l,. Ulpjer hhlii a tht thec.alor- \lh ;
made in this country because of thei li vet', lear Ml.agi i, i i U1 I I Captainh c ('bcremonAr c
prohibitive duty on the wool necesea- 'hinli ,ili district of Burma, 'oe en- (to the flame of p.0
ry to make them. At the same tin-m,. l'a thae? ,lli "th f v, t'lroee gi-k was kov'n that th,
tlhe price of American wool is advane- ;ige' l 1 tI .'ea a- old officer of the i(
ing. It has gone up something like tay betn, e Ii Minth. sister. ani,1 MIi Eincd he came to th
thirty per cent in the last sixty days. "hl, :t fien.l-.'e:e returning colonel a n k
This is the simple business fLet .ilth iriv,.oI, floml tle jungle a stone s when he
which is too much for the arithme- .-ingha l' h- ?t, their illinge, iik tha. soldier sprang up.
ticians who have dwelt in the shad- Mi. Sh w'll, ca i';e! an ordinary dahn mesg, id, with
('ar.-'e kuifle aor chlol1ler), thu ot hler"S in, sped off to
ow of McKinley and Reed. k t guardhouse. Ilnh rath
..--- ----- \.r,.' u ll. iln '1. Sn'lIilly, withI a his way back, acec
About Carpets---Sonme Interest- ra r, a tiger satg (,,I ti, poral and pri;-.',at
ing Pointers on the Tariff dress uniform.
Handicap. ,:, ingcr si-ter, whl( 1 wa6 lat i lie 'That's Lcary, th.
The move of the Alexand.ler Shun t'Fe tw,, ttlhers rain ifrwar'i a few shot," said Captain
Co., of Yonkers, N. Y, in offering .steps. tlihn Minwav ben seeing la'r lieutennt, who sto
r,. "Belongs to B cC
their well-known mnosqilettes, or sister boing lnauleld by the tige queried the subal
American Axnilators, as the Eng- ran for\ ard, snathelid thie dhla from have heard CapI
lish retailer I.reler to call them in Mt Swaynit, a retiring, struck was one otf his

advlei tiineits, has riot proI\e tite
'rifCf irar'y eiat w ach = El ngli sh
cetripejt people said it wull lb. O)II
tihe contrti'ry, the firm is m iaintaiuiug
its traie with ;v'onlerful regularity,
and of latu has alpine slhippid more
c'mrp:ts to Great Britain than botli
the English and Scotch manufac-
turers combined have sent to the
United States.

a a- .;

a -.--.-, a .". :

& ,!
.i i -- 'I .4 "' r '

S .. '

,t the W- - .
of th- ; 't '.u -' / t -- -a

S'.,.gonceru that hI .-
.a .l au a fuijiI uj. ... : ..

a'Ct in1 U I1

LaP$ to 1.al:n "L ':

i is pl).li is Iat .

01Z. LiA. An i1-
lc r? v,':r~ ch. l ,* ,
rsitoaiaa '1 : -1
n :'. f'-'-. r..

r -

t'is -.7! 01

,11 aI

j, ".., i; it :
.ra I i
r'a, s : '1|' .r a .- a' .

A 1 ;'. -: .- t,- iv'-. l r',-

sL ). t -'- *" i

^ -* ;jr h9'.i. ;; I
F .ti.'thly it h,. bad

r hi.- f:u.. y -. l
. k... l. -.- -.t
l .: 'i 1 :.r :,_,
d- .',i- t i i ,. ...

ti cf I.i v. t ,:ci-

i'(-[:, i, c, i:: ..t-L h..t-

d ,, ._ l,." .l .., ,' i-

!ri'm ni, i;-.
s -'iv n : "..-" -

ral p--
of 1!t.

t h ,_ 4:' ,



b ri
". 1 ..
the l
.lh.- r:.t,

ilt' :- i
th lin
I r:.lt
lld pro
y s,.rv

Si ,i

t!ut -

d ht


f n

tle tic'ir a terilile I.'1,w

i.e:i'.. In a hm elntiluit lie l-tl a IeI -
dw,-n. al I'd l I,. iIn rulingling ler eal-.a
uatLt si iking again, Minwwa'y 1c-in kill
ed the .'rlte i hn the i sp' i.' -

w lil t.lie thiil gill hl l, run l i, .ll, J
giving the alarm, tli. villagei.s tull nci
,ouit and fonlllid the ':lead tiger and tlhe
two w'.iUliinled girlIs )lying Iogclthier,
anui discovered that the younger sis-

Hero are extracts from the mani- ter adl gouged out onei of tle tiger'.-s
fests of steamers arriving at the eyes lbef'.re lher sister returned to the
Bitish ports from New York during cre-ue. The girlc, after six weeks in
the first week in July and the last hospital, recove-rel, an.1 are abliut
week in June: Glasgow, 360; again. The skin of the tiger, which
Sill[ust hav'P beeli rii.ailv l iine feet ini
Liverpool, 980; Newcastle, 32: llengt, is in the p.,tt-esss'Im of Mar.
Southampton, 1,250, or a total of \. N. Potter, Deputy I'onanmisioner.
2,610, worth of American carpet. Upipr ('hlii.aInc-. anrd sh,,r-.'- a clear i
in a single fortnight. The goods are 1 ''i1 ,i the head .tix inclihe. ong. Aln
not being sold at panic prices, neither e fi'iel inii-,Y wa, hl.i., l ta iClepartL-
I. t, lt e ( lil ( ill1iiii ti li.c l, :lal
are they surplus stock, unsaleable in t;,,- gil var strl'igly r,-.ci incll.Ial
the United States. English firms i' a I wal li l 'aiI icii \\a- 1 *rai el( in
are fond of saying that they are, but tii' .-!:o : u l1' .I l'a I 1is ,1 'iI-lI

can the colonel '
I can* learn, lie
"And netithtir of
fired at." --
It was n)rhalps 10
vato Leary caie- fior r
way of tht, c. aonel's
the corporal, ;,1id I:'R
gloved hands in rsal t
officers the two aItn I
to the right ehouldr
tbo guard.
Another momiont, d
himself op.:ned his d
in the ballwa.y. H,,
turned back and a,'l
low tone, thn!i hi
groups at the eintlran l
man, avoiding thi ir g c,
faint and injpr. t.ut
dierly salutatimsn thl
The sweat w i ,t-.-ll-l
his lips. wieroe whit : a i
a trouble and (da:.iav
seen there before. H .
bat walked rapidly ha,,.
and closed thv :t.'
Fcur r WOl.ta. ..,.'


w sLctlo, I on hs t:lo "1' Ucannot x'splain
mnat.t-Vs jGc't u>:ow. Thl:r--, are reasons
Swhly the pC.rmiRsion is withdrawn for
S the tine being. The adjutant will notl*
ify himr." .\'d c.jtnita Clhi;ter turned
t :;is rlrsk! aw .s t:;s i.rew officer fcf
rh (Lday, ,; :: ii ,,ok in: ht, entered to
mal:o L'hs i': :t.
"The u-.sal orders, captain," said
Chostu.1 ~ ho to;k the Look from hi
hand'"f Ad L !c- ,d ,:,vr tho list of prison-
(Icri The:i, 1:1 bc.ld and rapid strokes,
ho wrote t rn1a. tlic pa-gi. t.he enstomary
certificate co.' tLe .ol o!fi r of the day,
infldinlg up 1 .'itli this remark*c:
"TI3 al)o ij.ii.:.?,:.d qiu:tr: and visited
sentries b t*,".oii r and 3:.35 a. m. Theo
Sfirig at S:.'., il. 'IS. v his order."
M3 l-.nin;. th..i officfr'.-s who had en-
Strcd and w;ho hard uo i:.unediate duty
Sto pIrfor;n "w.re -tailan.g or seated
- ni riu d rlh. ;',-:!i, b -..t nil o-Lcrving pro-
f.-uu il.i.. 'Fo liolt n or two no
Soytnl v ht i.,'i but, the urat.chiug of
la eTho with som o em-

ia,.' b'-.-.u Nzat- ., :;r. '; '., '' y. Ta T S2
-.. ; -'.-'': l f I ....:..:-;' ... '" -",w o c." :i:'-.-' ;li,.il:'iled oun'e roun lin'
b;achelur h. ,!i!, A .L i ._ i ; : L .tt .s t Ihi.: ; ;iit : i-.i t o action of the
uf all gl :i- i:I;.. .. : v : i ,c.I. t o -i l ; ,i l r, lui didF .). reluctantl y,
1! -vh- I,] . K c"- Ow 1..v
Tic -v h.-:.d il,- ._ I i t .. a ., h t t 1 .-. '-101 t.)a await the
',nt l i '.:a I ; :i ... ... -rrer of t': c-I! .0aol hin't,.f. Captain
y, r ;u:.Il ;v,'. a ..I. .'t :' ; t : V i; riu iil.tl .poike b's -. c.titnouts:
t .- raC- I t ".:-: .. : anit t.'o ic see alonen M yard
I- hit inu Ir'i ;.. .. : p c,- ':tti: l: Ifr-, iairu of imy company
:. ". .. v,-. t:. . t r l+-v.- I tIoii! r-x'r'a 1 lty, but ash o isn't
w.-' -th.y N- .r-, I,,-.: : .' ,. '.l h l 1 fe I faln y I ,:lI! b L.ttr wait.'"
Il-' I v r th:'- '';-" ..' -t i :,: ho .re your men?
a-a. P. ; ... 1 i .I. I- ;. ,. i rh ai>,Ar- it .11-0 ,. r.t a.U ciO, M r. A djut"ant,
- i. v ] ..' r. n ii y t'-.ir p:iecs from mny cocam-
i t: .:" ',.iny It' ('a i 1,:-. N iu. th ti re anything
.' k .,It./ t ... . ; .< v"
S.: : Th' gr.:.ip '.\- as part-nitly' "nouplns-
; i ..,.: ." I. ..:'i \-'. cd,!, as th'- ,. ,, i't JIt attcrward put it,
(!, '.n'. i'. .it- -. iI : --;('"; C bv su.'h :- l: 1:,l :i f'i r >c nvriplaccnce on
c'"" 1 'i ti: IatI of iLi:e i: ally crotchlety senior

ol. I,,

,. ],i". i' I: r,' ] o ... ,- v \ re
c' '-

[ !'!t 1 t-. S

'.A i t' -' a>- ha
F ;a- .io' l '' 'i r. r ,

d . Ha f jnc here anything to aski"
i!t-ta l .. capta:I it;11, no c.no offered to lead

;. t omInt.'i I. \-,.us rapping with his
:, i.. 1uule. on tlie d.. k Captain Cbester

_rT. I '- iia r a. 7. 'a 'a- e .ou, l..a t ifl here ,b nothing more
.' I., .nF:,. '" ...uL'. ; ...I ,^ i .,,
I that on di. i ir too ia about I leadll
e. te g o C rn with !ianl e oth'ir ainat.ters, which,
Spaid it '.'o i'ot require your pro-

factory. The raw material is the
so)il; thein mnusc, \wleitler froil thu
barnyard, or from the market, in the
fornn of comimnlrcial fertilizers, or
t'-oini growing tg plr ts, the nusihine
and the rainfall, and, with exception
fit commercial fortizels, the raw ma-
terial for the jt odnetion of the graina
and grasses is all on the spot aind in-
creascs or decren.tes, in some of Its
compo net l.paits find ib, therefore,
lbeIvyud the power of human cautrol.
It is, therefore, possible to decrease
the cost ofl production by the use of
better machinery, or by better nee of
lithat which is cit hand, and on nearly
every farl ii i bi.y thl bettor care of
the machinery which has already
beet provided. '


thie ltrse rake Iand Ltas e.
aiecicea ed byL the iletrodlluctil'- T the
cleveu-foot mowvur anud the inupovud
house-u akes, hav-luolder, blings, forks,
hay--barns, etc., especially on tho
larger farms. WVe believe the cost
of ptroiuctiou on the ordinary faris
is capable of beiin redi;ced greatly by
the use of tlhu be.,t mnachiuvry instead
of inuch thatisl now ntlicd on the'
f:I lin. -Small fiatinler hav-e uoe difli-
cult y to cUotend 'with, in that they
cannot afford to ilnvuet ill improved
machinery and must either hire, or
co-operate with their neighbors so as
to divide tlle cout of the investment.
Piobablv, however, the greatest de-
crease in the cout, of production is by
improving the fertility of the acres
under cultivation.
There i a limit to those point to
which intcu.eive farmiug car ub. car-
lie.l on in the cheap lands of the
wect; and tore is also a limit to the
labor that cant be profitably expended
upon those lands; but it is safe to say,
that by farming fower across and
farmil tglicnm parolportiouataly better,
by rotation of crops, the introduction
of such machinery as is easily ob-
tainablo and by improved manage-
nmct, tlhe unt priafit may be incteas-
ed almost beyond computation. We
can pointt to instances without
nuaiLbor in whulich by the tIui of those

1 a,, a A rL. ,.. . -r At thin. .:d broad hint the party ,tbod-a, and at a mere trifling in-
S<-;':'...-i ' lo\l f.."ti their legs, and with much cease in cost, cops have sbwcl;ed
a .'.:'at tth -:ri u'l I ''t;\ a w,,ud.i'onot ::Ld noted a few resentful f oun thirty-five to forty per cept on
,-i- v:.',th ";,1t,.I lt r Iu l a .. glance i at tia ir temporary commander th same lands, lu other words
,tr c.M. ,r, Th.. ,.r st,:1,.,, i t.:., ,.. 1..,,,-1, !tho offlcars sountredi to the doorway. l ind l a f i. t o nr e
l milk t.,_nu a c.rk .lt.-. lin fou rh,- ', anr a- There, however, soveial stopped again, kll tl intellie t faiming is at once
L.d ,il ..-ivr ] 3'a ""' rooal n., ;ni., C ili . h,.nit'it.hn], lr .ald s*r-.d at t L. a ,L-' t..c~i-. pervading a in vstcy, for Wiltou turned. way of docreabing the cost of pro-
- in witih hI Thi i. its:.-l' .a u ..t to Iindue" ''Am I to untL_-tstand that Colonel duction per bushel or by the ton.
ho-,n<-. h-. i,., v-r1 odifiats to astr'll in and lo.k iu- Mynord haz lIft th,: pst to to gone In ono sense the live stock is part
[y. Th..-P. qir y rt:i- ptai any l-ngth of tim.'?" ho aLked. ol the machinery of the farm, and
- 'i at ril- u "He has ot '. rt o. I do not know one uof the bebt for greatly' dicreoiog
.. .-:... : .-- v vrit. ng-, t whic 11. -. ,. 1. bow long he o il be gono or how soon ote tof production s by tlhe u s
z .n: -r _:ca _ai a uut '-; ,:a;.-kw.u ,i s k'.uc: ite will ait. r pr ingpersonal rea- ut of ru io is by the
<,i i- "..-_- ,in au, un,-ay gl.u 'i_ .t on,. :_.ti:._-- ons ht h s trn.d overr t.h,: comniand of nl f proved birreed,l of live btock.
3 t' .arty it:-:., t-:. a ri, t t- d f h i to a u if h- ci' to remain Ve do not. mlneal by tho best, the
,.d '- n -. lu-iu' t!ln l it v.-1' t1 .,., t. .I-.' T a-.. y of ca u '.aa,, ,',- ,k-id of cer will be nm o e faucy, such as the broeders foe r
oM ,t r ,:f tl.- 'l had c:-. .' I l t[_.. ..- r.u .t orl&e-.-d o .,n. to headquarters. For a the thoroughbicd market uiy profit-
: vi ,. r ,. h-,.i n. hl-.d aw ; 1 .. ,,l u p.::iig 'day or two y:u will h, .vo to worry ably buy; bat guo], c n)lnou- sea ,
n.b.n':',l...s n -. L" u-t- tat 1I i ai1 l:. tit along with ino, but I fha'n't worry you every-day stock. Many a fanrot has
i; r. tin. ct o i -IS, strol!.-l hii---r.liti_., o -n mor1e tIan l a-> he p. h I'v gc t mystery aid lhe foundatioL I.' Ltid bUClue i i
,ailZ t!,'f: tle-k, nd ucith hi u -ni:1h ll n and uh h to keep m le lil thle judicious ipuichase of
out w.. thaat bUtS iwith .hi 1a;s .*i.in i i busy, LAl :tnuws. Just- nak Sloat to
.-'t vi, .ut tatI, a p" -a' talo hi '.' ctp c ,ame la,:!: h:..-r' to u',, will you? And, ialea of the improved breeds, and by
ad, io ad1 tun'l ,v .;uin ag fr 't, I-.'ir,, ',ui i a tha.., a.d IlW ilttrn, I ,lt1 not imaan to be abrupt careful belectioni of the 'progeUy,
uj., .nr It f"t fut4cr. clITa-.l l hi Itr:at. a..! wtlt with you. I'lm ill upsi.t today. Mr. Ad- gra.lullv breeding up a herd of cattle
--1 -- !..: a i' ki' la'..k uat c. at-.a-.uco a'x'.._. l his jutant, u.,tify r. Jerrold at once that or swine that produceel iieats for the
l,,),..aii tii l o, a i"TrL,1 .aln -rl, ,, lie ur.-t not. lhav,, the post. until I lavo aniakets at less coat than thubsu
it a..d-vnr t.bfor c!i t u. -' Iii. was h0 uu s mniit, h t.1; -at" T(. 11laxun hIn so.
imr.kit hal ''i' i fr' u 't you .a.i:.- limr a \iv.aa t ,:' un- a'-rV- .) ii "
ork ,ot p le i,'. d pa ;ui (,y and th,: ,-...talai' L'u u-s LU.v TLNUUJ. time to figure up the differ..uce in
ed out 'f-,r .att did ni t d i. l t,-, ide' .i he *' i ---- - --- -,- ,r- -- profit between a three-hundred -pound
sr'.-ri. '1The 'V -ll--v, ia i." 1 i' ctIid," ion butter cow' that costs $60, and three
h 1-3 o Mr -.t.:;t ;ij,.t.-)'.r.iably one-liutndrnd-pouud cows that cost
evY f.. ,1 -vi'.li t.;h Ins oil -r 1. l p tge l acors i th.. r _te tf t]e e same amount. It costs, perhaps
he oii sta,:,..- T'i. ',t i t h1-t i,',-'t. l Ct --- a "y lauIfacturing busi- more to keep the ,ti co w thitin either
l W-ia hiat 'n' t what von ;attd'
It p a Lr i .n, I r-unlw. -a-L'rd C ipt'aic i'hc-s- ie is thli cj-t uf pliutiitLlon. Thi of lue three. bocau i-e he is better

g:unsi in I fll r, ti.dmig hisn inat. x v'a r a ..'.; .: (lb dctcinimn ., ,i.,u, it.k .sucess financial- kept. ,a a rule;-i but she yields al
-of tihc- it-'n and briugin;t his L'-t. il w:a i burger prolit, wilo the others field
who fiard tho with thumpon th- 'lotting pl:. vhile ad its ability to compete wi.th o proit, and are often kept at an
n toli. senior heI wheh-eld roruj'i in hi:. ch.-air ant' otjitc mnla'cturir.-r in similar lines actual loss, henceit is much cheaper
hits i.. ] -ed s-q rn' y up ito th'- !-:rtrtld eit.ra at ho I, <.ir abr,,ad. A factory to keep tilhe one cow than thi three.
h, Ad v.-'"l(,l Uwt. t.Ui._'S;f ,. a at aA orree.
,d.-.t h-- i''.-.'' wi. i. H l i l.i.'hn ariu p int e o(.,dl. .,f any class jTh s:lim i n.i lit be '.-id,1 of very
.i ) 31a r a u a r iNtjv 'ta uti t, o,, W.,,1 r,.la ,h i a ani d.-li'".r ti i 1i tI earnest jitlier claiso of live' toc- a y b
F- :-. ,1 tr: 'hia' a i tI 1 1i-i e -'it a'' wV tl in c-hena on of' t te ens
H' of.. ,' t'-ia ,,i-,0 -,.oa1;chaiein:-h; ati onen t ot "
r f -. ,,n sidone of tile ilil,,rraoid,
ho N a av"' ti,,:i-r {,.rr".- A' aotwt het h ' t o o lei .s of the 'arnm. it may be theo
a by h -- l 1 All y iu -.vo; .. t. t:,'s. tha te g oIs r of juhiect of a very prtfitablo winter's
of tla't c#t-"-.ia,!ibl-' and u;. n- ldi'irly 'y.n aa'nci-al st id\. Ever-rodil etioll in tlhe coat
knuow.-s .wrat ho ]"eiti,-n, oaiaIl. in lIt it-titu-j.i. iu whih st inigein'Iy ,,ccur.', or for .romno reason I o t ranspor.ta-tion t4huiarket, deeruasea
yLI "rem.iuly m,, h. m'd in- li.aste,?t thitoun, tho fiist thing theo tile cost of pr"duUtiaon of' -the grain or
t ( af ,zc P'i- yfi -i .l ,- ',o t lot.-i, pr -r Your. livU e stock on the far .h" 'The farmer
om ti,-a door- r,-ji.ear Il re:r c.?t!,cj ".v,'- -, rund there i llutalageineilt iu(Juires into is the a aI
l..., n door t;. is o i.. a. i t,. r ult." ir ,jt racitil netid re ucin "in ays jpay 0'"s freight to market,
t-h: w is -n ia:in ..uICul tun .t 1 p I dinrg i ii rectly, if le does not diruectly,
o, th- ,T ..,upof '. l'iil, slowly w.i;-'itla ini to thi' p. le cost uf plru11unctiol. In factories and in labt analwsLii it all comoe. out
d t0 oi. r i si: aif li. -oliiru' d iaus ii t ,r .ug! t ho cost i.s realuced in uin uf tour o1 f his piclet; hence the butter' roads,
stroke Lack to hi- I:,ro:t-d i.!-.-.. 'I thuu:!,r: thI'ecolo- ways-'by teuriiiig raw tmatorial at a the cheaper rai<'rig]ts" to the
n.i o iit l- only gone fo: a Yinute." great inarkets, the cheaper is the
I the oonel 'Ti. colo gl may nut l,' a1.ut fowr a price. by improve ingthe plant cost of production aud the greater the
and a:ppenard woth:, but you be b ro for dlrss parade iald mnaclinecry. by redticing those co.t I profit. Fortunately. tlu tendency of
pcid ,,ar,t]y, all ia ta;m, ad-Mr. Hall!I" hcall- of labor an.d reducing thie acot of the times is irresistibly in the di-
few woi in ed as tho u youu.g licr was turning
t],ough the awaiy. Tith lytnr flic-,r about again taiansl.,i talinI of 'aw materia- in, sectionn of decreased rate of trans-
ookitLLa. at Dno "Was w Mr. Ji.rrold gtoiug ith you to a1d ntmanuilacture, g.fotr ,!bt, uit of portatio n110 matter what those inl.
,s aa s Jrnd ufiving townv" c,.nCrai l markt.- to'ereted in maintaining or increasing
rn to th.. ol- t,, ir. i':. was to drive t in.:i i: hs them do. Tile stars in their coursea
r-it ar- 1 dogeort, ind it's ova'r In-l it' y. j Its altility 'to 'e ItIi.r tile storm fight agailit Siriasis.
hi.- f.:r'-I'cad, "Mr. .-lrrahl e !,In t ,,-,-,:. Iolst it' al..i i lii la: iiir tilte bn-iiiess, or to \W o ido not know uiny 11or's profit-

- fa f t hy. Cntil hn, I th. ol c s "n iaka- it ilito r l .a'uilsl dopendts al-1 topic of ic ssion in in'titutea
MnUD h'f! ever "' W iL'-, cputillin, hi- o ',,tth t")' 'itchl's aIthi4 eOr.ing winter than this one
. ., ,...u ,, pCl fn,-i, at b.rnl t.a t tl is n ,.rn n. ,h i Nic I ts )ice' ricducing the frii tg'a -teri th a one
:u'id, ous,.red "-Tla i. true, o d...ubt,, M.i. H.I'. coI ,,1" p,..,,l.. ii u ,,e ,,r the ulh:tl ll' mental jh et'c t the vat io1s
rd., rN- ..rd And tlhe itptrin dr, .,ptan tal hr-. -liir ; i l u t meti-d by which thle cot of pro.
caliI l- li: r. i l : 1' il ,.:Li.:uli B, ltI ia,,j i' f.u r i 1 irui.iupr l.cl my bo do-
t l ,I.r n. -ji 3"il] !!..' i i. .' ,.. , ." iu '. c e i d.
.:. .. -HLI t ,,, i 2 3i i ,'+j 'i 7 h ,,.! t .: .' ,. ,l i I l t I '~ l t. a C '~ l

---~I~----~ ---Y-




* .

. .... L"

I _



gains in lawn and shoes and soine hats.
-No person interested in Weut
Florida can afford to I,e without the Buor.
-The Loyal Temperance Legion
meets every Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock
-Golden Gate letter and Colum-
bus Souvenir note tablets-no finer made
--at the Buoy office.
-Call at W. H. Shandi' Parker
store and get what you need. Prices as
low as circumstances will allow.
-Legal cap, commil..cial note
letter-held papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Bruir office.
-Regular services at the Metho-
dist church next Sunday morning and
evening. Sunday school exercises at 10
o'clock. All invited.
-W. C. Lockey has been named
by the Democratic Executive committee
as a candidate for county superintendent
of schools to succeed himself.
-The pops of the First congres-
sional district mbt at Dade Cily on lIh.
25th llt. and placed Hon. D. L. McKin
of Jack tig nf
p. -fxon brought in somie off

Nor .-It must be remembered that the
wind is not a wiolly reliable motive pow-
er a&l if the sailors omoetimes find It Im-
eoasl ,le tn make sohiuled timelit-mum I be
cl aKgod to the elements; they do the beat
tliy can.

The Gulf Steamship Co.

Th Stannch Sidle-Whcel Steamer

Capt. - R. Sharit,

1st, 10th and 20th

Making Lanlings each way at

tulimitcd Freight Capacity!
And Careful Attention to 0on-
The GOY. JNO A. DIX is not vet
arranged for
t'nssenger Service,
Bnt will be in the near future, when
a perfected Time and Rate Schedule
will appear in this advertisement.
H. A. DORR, Gen'l Agt.

Makes regular trips between Pittsburg on
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg-
ilar landings at Cromanton and Har-
rison, Parker and at any other point
when requested beforehand to do so.
Passengers and freight transported at
reasonable rates and satisfaction guar-
anteed. The Peonle's Store at Pitts-
burg is headquarters and orders left
there will receive prompt and careful
attention. N. W. PITTS, Proprietor.
The steamer Gov. Jno. A. Dix ar-
rived from Mobile and Pensacola
early Sunday morning, discharged
her St. Andrews passengers and
freight, proceeded to Carrabelle, re-
turned to St. Andrews Tuesday even-
ing, took on two passengers and
some freight and departed for Mobile
Wednesday morning. The Dix is
due on her return trip on the 13th.
The schooner Crawford arrived
from Pensacola Tuesday evening with
one passenger and a heavy freight
principally for L. M. Ware & Co.
The Cleopatra came in from the
St. Joseph fishing grounds yesterday
morning. Capt. Maxon reports a
good catch and that having exhaust-
ed his supply of salt came home to
Treats all Acute Diseases.
Office and residence one block north
of steamboat landing.
St. Andrews, Florida.

THE BLOOD is the source of
. health. Take Hood's Sarsaparilla to
keepit pure and rich. Be sure to get

A Week's Weatiher.
The following table shows what the
temperature at St. Andrews has been
during the past week, from observations
taken at the Buoy office each morning
and noon:

Thursday .......
Friday. ... ....
Iuonday .......



h,. tsh's Belts & flpplanees
nAs busa aU -
ltaBelt, Buspensorler, Ipl-
a .il Applianoes, Abdom.
nt a I uPlPters, Vests,
Drauwer, Olrte Capes
KBlB~e "~tf~jnaoles, ot, _,
oares hamatlam. Lrver mad lKdne
Compalnate, Dyrpeptia Errors of Youth.
XLost Mamhood; Ner vousnee, Sexual Weak-
meua, and all Troubles In Male or I e-.ale.
Sfr call or
Volta.lsdIca Applance C.,
NW bu Street, 0 ST. LOUI3, MO,
OD. DODDD't CVi-me i o_
Crr It ounhrd. Ift may ste tIlf. oa &
valuable animal. One package rll
Bo atb mal ot expre e. Our A*.
aount k, wiceh ooatal hlats to
ta61b Lkepr, maUeld fre.

To St. Andrews Bay Telegraph
Any person feeling disposed to help
along the telegraph enterprise by sub-
scribing for ono or mure shares of
stock at five dollars per share, or
transferring their telephone stock
can do so by filling ont the following
blank and returning it to the 1Boy,
when it will be pasted into to the
original subscription blank.

the finest mackerel of the season and it i'
needless to sa- that the Buoy has not beer
forgotten, and bas feasted on the product
of his fortunate catch.
-Tlie steamer Gov. Jno. A. Di
is now prepared to cr' : a limited number
of passengers and after a trip or two more
will be prepared to accommodate passed
gers to its full capacity.
-Our correspondents will please
bear in mind that their favors must be
mailed early enough to reach us not later
than Monday evening: otherwise they
cannot appear In the current issue.
-The Buoy was mistaken in say
ing that T.C. Danford would buy drl
salted aligator hides. He only cares to
get green salted and properly handle
hides, and for these he will pay a fail
market price.
-A personal letter from Prof
Williamson advises the BUor that thai
gentleman will arrive in St. Andrews on
the 10th inst., and deliver his free lecture
and blackboard exercises in Ware's Hall
on tic evening of the 12th.
-Prayer meeting at the Presby-
terian church every Thursday night at 9
o'clock under the auspices of the Y. P. S.
C, E. Topic for next Sunday afternoon:
"Worldliness in the Church; the Church in
the World." Everybody is invited.
-Are you drawing a salary? A
small monthly payment will bu.y you a five
acre tract, prepare and set it to fruits and
vines, and care for the e ame until you
wish to occupy it yourself. Write to the
Sect'y St. A. Bay Hort. &Imp, Aas'n.
-If the pops ase as they claim,
anxious to promote the best interests of
all the people, and if they are as numer-
ous as they would lead as to suppose, why
don't they remain in the democratic party
and help to shape its policy, rather than
be chasing a will-o'he-wisp which they
can never grasp.
-Capt. Sharitt informs the Buoy
that the want of a complete equipment of
life-boats is the most serious one now In
the way of the Go. Joo. A. Dix to carry
passengers to the full capacity of the boat;
hut that they are ordered and are being
got In readiness as fast as possible and
may be expected to be ready for service at
any time.
-Attention is called to the ad of
the Pomonre Wholesale Nurseries of Mac-
clenny, Fla. These nurseries, being lo-
cated in almost exactly our own latitude
offer special advantages to those of our
citizens intending to put out orchards or
groves, and correspondence should be had
with Mr. Griffing before placing your or-
ders elsewhere.
--Rev. Province of Tallahassee has
been conducting a series of revival meet-
ings for the past week in the M. E. chrch.
Mr. Province is of the Baptist faith, and
his earnestness in the cause of his master
leaves no reom for doubt that he at least
believes himself to be upon the right track
and that safety lies only in following the
course he points out.
-An order is now forming at the
BuoY office for some of those nice Satsu-
ma orange trees and all who are thinking
of planting should advise us of what num-
ber they want at once and avert the dis-
appointmont of last year's waiting until
the supply is exhausted. The trees need
not be paid for until it is time to trans-
plant them from the nursery.
~- -'Nirrhtaee trFltorida orej w'r&
presents mole or greater attractions to
the homeaseker than does Ihe picturesque
village ol Parker, on East Baa, and should
the railroad strike the bay in that vicini-
ty, as there is good reason to suppose it
will, every dollar invested will multiply
many fold, and railroad or no railroad, the
investment cannot be otherwise than a
good one. W. H. Parker will take pleas-
ure in showing anyone around, no matter
whether they buy or not.
-Almost everybody who has be
come interested in St. Andrews would
like to possess a map of the town an.. con-
tigous country. To all such we would say
that for one dollar sent to us we can fur-
nish them an excellent large map of the
town with the lots a:id public places cor
rectlylocated. Besides this city map, we
have also a sectional map embracing not!
only the town proper, but all the land
disposed of by the Cincinnati Company,
and while lots and blocks are not shown

it is an easy matter to get their location-
by the use of this map. One dollar bays
either man; or either will be given as a
premium for five c sh in advance sub-

JMr Juldgle J koh


Mrs. Judge Peok TeHl How
She Was Cured
B ueeres from Dyspepsia should read the fol-
lowing letter from Mrs. H..M. Peck, wife of
Judge Peck, a justice at Tracy, Cal., and a writer
connected with Ute Associated Press:
"By a deep sense of gratitude for the great
benefit I have received from the use of Hood's
saparillkh I have been led to write the follow-
Ing statement for thle beneOt of sufferers who
may be similarly aflicted. For 1 year 1 bve
boe a great sufferer from dyspepsila and
I Heart Trouble.
Alnost everything I ate would distress m e.
tried different treatments and medicines, but
failed to realize relief. Two years ago a friend
prevailed upon me to try Hood's Sarimparllla.
The first bottle I n tced helped me, so 1 con-
tinued taking L. it dlid me so much good th"t
any friendly soke of the improvenient. I have
reoelveive suc great benefit front It lat
SGladly Recommend I
X now bf M_ g ent agl,. 2Mn"n M

flesh and strength. I cannot praise good's
Sarsaparilla too much." MNirl. .M. P]Kc,
Tracy, California. Get nOO)D'8.
Hood's Pills are hand made, and perfect
In proportion and appearance. 25c. a bo.

S -Fearflul prairie fires in thie vi
r cinity of Hinekley, Minn., have swedt fiv<
e or six towns out of existence, and a thou-
Ssand people were cremated.
-Three pounds of sulphur for 25a
3 pounds salts, 25c.
e 3 pounds bird seed, 25c.
r 1 gallon best headlight coal oil 15c.
y At the Pioneer Drug Store.
-Th- union prayer meeting undci
- the auspices of the Christian Endeavoi
y Society held on Thursday nights will now
, convene at 7:30 o'clock instead of 8 P. M.
I The topic for n ext Sunday devotional ex-
r rcises is, "The Alternatives". All are
cordially invited.
-If there were any pops in St.
t Andrews last Saturday, it must have beer
Disheartening to them to see so many rep
D resentative democratic gentlemen here
I all as firm as ever in the faith that the
party had not yet come into existence
that could overthrow democracy.
--The latest and best thing in the
beverage line is that Bonanza coffee ear-
ried by N. W. uitts at the: People's Store.
This coffee is put up in full-weight pounds,
nicely parched, in Mason fruit jars, at 30c
per pound, jar ana all, and is pronounced
by all who have used it to make a moas
refreshing and delicious drink.
-Dr. Shaffer has a card in this
issue. Since the Dr. arrived here some of
our people have the idea that he uses
electricity entirely. This is a mistake,
He uses Electro-Magnetic batteries and
as more cases require the magnetic in-
stead of the electric force he therefore
1uRes the magnetic force the most. The
doctor's magnetic and electric ozone baths
are pronounced sunorior to any hot
springs bath. We hope the Dr. will be
successful in building up a good practice.

what Hood's Sarsaparilla Does, that
ells the story of its merit and success
Remember HOOD'S CURES.

Col. D. H. Horn Placed in Nom-
ination for Senator.
Pursuant to call, the delegates
chosen to represent Washington
county and the Calhoun county dele-
gation by proxy, assembled at Ware's
Hall at 12 m. on Saturday, Sept. 1.
On motion Gen. Wm. Miller was
made temporary chairman and P. L.
Horn temporary secretary.
The roll of delegates being called,
the following gentlemen responded:
W. B. Gainer, D. G. Nixon, Gen.
Wm. Miller; G. B. Bush, A. J. Ma-
thias, (rayton Tiller, P. L. Horn, J.
R. Wells, A. J. Dean, M. A. Bowen
as proxy for J. T. Bowen, J. A. Mc-
Keithan as proxy for T. J. Moblev
and J. R. Wells as proxy for the six
Calhoun county delegates.
On motion the chair appointed W.
B. Gainer, J. R. Wells, C. Tiller G.
B. Bush and A. J. Dean a committee
on credentials.
After a recess of twenty-five min-

sta-ice that thoy found rhle responds
ing delegates entitled to seats, and
recommended that the several prox-
ies be admitted to seats to represent
their principals, and that J. R. \VWlls
have the casting of the Calhoun
county delegation vote.
After some debate, the report was
approved by the convention.
Permanent organization being in
order, a motion to make the tempo-
porary organization permanent *was
met by Gen. Miller asking to be re-
lieved, whereupon J. R, Wells was
elected permanent chairman and P.
L. Horn permanent secretary.
l^: Mr. Wells, upon taking his seat
Thanked the convention for the hoior
conferred upon him and immediately
proceeded to business by announcing
that nominations for the office of

state senator were in order.
Wm. B. Gainer placed in m',iii!ia-

-Everythingin the jewelry line
at Rusell's.
-Nice bread, pies and cake, fresh
Severe day at Russell'nartore.
'--For Aligator teeth and shell
j'1, ^ jewelry. call on I, J. Hughes.
5I'.^;' .g I --Go to the Parker store for bar-

3; Ro

to wit,
l,:w ed
the na



f nasrwl~reai-
enefit you, will be
bL l Willianison, the
f. 1 rs T .. ,,

prmnc 11
a b ol t%'If.
about Sr~
The11 H
something n

Atmierica t
and bppyl
111 ):t nip,
dU bI ei --eI a
biiLine 3Alr

No .r 1 11,111
ctra cliarge
Io-t froni biin

tuition until
hence there ca
The liie bn
citizens ever
school as )einj
serving enerpi
in the Poi.h.

more than

much valuable
business edicat

lars alnd
tion with

aiBvare s Hall, on or

Business College is
e under the sun," and
t is the only hehool in
.iscards all text books
nonsensee. and teaches
t is done, giving the
aud practical course in
ok-keeping and alai
ig ever devised or to be
thiN country.
Sfare, no board bills, no
e for diplomas, no time
Ps ess, and no charge foi

the course hai been
id you are satisfied;
.be no "humbuggery."
i ess antd wide-awake
where endorse the
one of the most de-
.os ever inaugurated
It saves the young
lady, in expense,
Hundred dollars and
time in securing a
Sn. Read our circu-
] et f,,r full iinfmina-
onials from all over

r hm le: turo is to ex-
e live, prnctiral jll.u
u i rntry book-keeli-
wa ivwriting.ia prie-

o Rant the school lo-
mI your midmt. And
.'orne! Weo want
ca alk with you, and
ec e for yourself as to
Sre is any good in
hle course in Double
eng and Rapid Bns-
i $10. Think of it.
o $3. Read our cir-
\ LIAMlON, Principal.
iFloyd C. H., Va.

p: il

the union.
The object ol
plain to yu i th
with which i\o
ing and rapi, b
sentd y _

cated for a trn
you Rarely will
a plain, praclit
then you may d
whether or not
na. The comp
Entry Book-K<
iness Writing
Penmanship al
culars. H. J. V
Home addrei

Parker L<
A-. :F-
Regular Con,
dlay, on or beft
Visiting Brc

S. T


For T
Flesh made wit
se;entific proceo
a-siiilat aon of
ing the valuable
worthless. The
and round out
tor leanness, c
absolutely har
Price, pren
Pamphlet, "FI



ge No. 142,
Av A. M .
unicatinn on Satur-
Seach full moon.
,ers Fraternally
i ted.

In People.
rbinacura Tablets by a
They create perfect
ry form of food, secret-
i.rts and discarding the
nake thin faces plump
* figure. They are the
Lining NO ARSENl', and
per box; 6 for $5.
SGET FAT," ree.
I RA (CO.,
iadway, New York.

e hafr.

Weak Lu s. Dt.ilE tg1a9" n, ia e in ame.Wc.
HINDERCO c. The oly mrecure for Com.
SNpr P lftml. E.iAT, or IX t CO., N. Y.

95searm'ee In treating allvarl
lesa oanfptree b s s to guarantee a
polrltve cure. es ton Blank and BOOK
free. all or
2 Pian. Steet. -ST.* LOSm, MW

am'BCURID without hrlsr of
te. eston Blank and Bookftree. Cll
or write L/-rll. DB .BUTTS,
anmF, ,NSb.o Ln, Mo.,

The OlYReliable

stabUllshd S T.
married or itngi I caae of exposur
abuses, exOeas inproplrettle. SKIL
GUABjNTEED. oard and apartments
furnlsherl when slred. QW tloA Blank
andClook freg. l ortwntI,



ti~i .,:
A. J:


7 vote
.M. Ic

court at Vernon, Fla., on bept. 14th,
1894, viz:
JOHN WESLEY, Point Washington, Fla.
Hd No. 19338 for lots No. 2 and 3, sec. 36,
tp. 2, s, r. 19 w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of?:tid land, viz:
William M Ihi, 1.. E. Evans; Henry F.
'Wis,. Fr. iak Mc Kinney, all of Point Wash-
ington. Fla. ALcX. LYNCH, Register.

July 21st, 1894.
Nt i. ii- hereliy given that the follow-
ing ni.amd settler has filed notice of h!s
iltentlion tUo nake final proof in support of
hii l.tirn,, and that 3aid proof will lie
1,%i"- 'lore W. U. Lassitter, clerk of the
circuit court *t Vernon, Fla on Sept.
1-tth, 1"94., viz:
CHIAS. P. LYNCH, St. Andrews, Fla.,
Hd. 16917 for the e,' of the nw1' and
the w. of ihe lne0;4 oi sec. 23, tp. 4 s., r.
18 w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultiiation of, said land: viz:
Andrew J. Gay, St. Andrews. Fla.;
James Fowler, John Craney, Parker, Fla.;
May Hlageboom, Chipley, Fla.
Editor's fpe paid. A].EX LYNCH. Regist-r.

We Money Lo0an 6 per cit.
On Farm or City Property in any section
of country where property has a fixed
market value. Moneeyready for immedi-
ate loans where security and title is good.
No Comniisrion. We solicit applications.
Blanks furnished upon request.
10 & 4!2 Broadway, New York.

A r'plv to H. LORAINE.
15 A W EK. A' ll.,9 employed oIVm.' l a1V
61 r[. nLKi can mnako thi for a few hour worT>
foh dy. Calvary or oma. 10 easpleo free.
Ad. 1BH BAJAMI i CO.. 822 PI SST., I TO. MI. NO.

). 1H. lirui; M. J. Bowen
i)mination A. Pi, p n anid
iins named 8. M. Robert-

irman ruled that, accord-
ocratic usage a two-thirds
I be required to nominare.
]ot-D. H. HIorn received
, Pippon, 4 votes, and S.
on, 5 votes. No choice.
Ballo,--Horn, 8; Pippeu,
on, 5. No choice.
1e third ballot was pro-
Mr. Robortson, who was
)se and asked permission
v his nIame. lie was fol-
[r. Bowen, who withdrew
Mr. Pippen and oin lno-
orn's iominiation by ac-
as made unanimoYs.
the convention ad-
N, Sec'y. Cin.

Business College--
Book-Keeping and
sip Sclhool in
tprie, in which many
SIBIc ...'t .. L.

Sept. Ist, 1S93. "
Notice is licreby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his
inteutiuij to make final proof in support
ol' his claim, and t.iat Erid proof will be
made before W B. Lassitter, clerk of the
circuit courtat VC'rnon, Fla.,on Oct. 24th,
1894, viz;
Hd 181-28 for lot 3, sec. 13, t. 5 s, r. 12 w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
S.S. Williams a,'d W. H. Hatalen of
WCetappo, Fla., and IL V. Deaderick and L.
C Damis of Baxter, Fla.
J. M5. BARco, Register.
Sept. lst, 194, "
Notice is hereby given that the following
named ecttler has filed notice of his int,-n-
tion to make final proof in support of his
claim, and that said proof will be made
before W\. B. Lassitter, clerk of the cir-
cuit court, at Vernon, Fln., on Oct. 24th,
1,%94, viz:
LEWIS C. DAVIS of Baxter, Fla.,
Hd 18-773 for lot 2, sec. 19, t. 5 s, r. 12 w.
He names the following witnesses to prove
his continuous residence upon aud culti-
vation of said land, %iz:
R. V. Duldcrick of Baxter, Fla.,S. S.
Williams. W. H. Hatalen and J. L. Du%-
ling, ,f" Wetappo, FlIa.
J. M. rB.':co. Regi.ter.

Noti is bereby given that the follow-
ing n oand settler has filed notice of his
iiiteniti n to niake fi al proof in support ol
hii- claiiim, and that said prool'w'ill be made
Iboore W. B. Lassilter, clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernuon. Fla., on O t,:. 24th.
1894,: riz:
ROBERT V. DEADERICK, of Eaxter, Fla.
Hd 182li 7 for lots 5 and 6 sec 20, t. 5 s,
r. 12 w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
liams, W. H. Hataling and J. L. Dorvling
of Wetappo, Fla" J.HM. BAco, Register.
Sept. Ist, 1894.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice of his in-
tention to make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be
made before W. B. Lassitter, clerk of the
ci cuit court at Vernon, Fla.. on Oct. 24th
1894, viz:
WILLIAM H. HATALEn of Wetappo,
FI .
for lot 2and nO of lot 3, see. 3, tF 5 s,
range 12 w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
L. C. Davis and R. V. Deaderick of Pax-
ter. Fla., S. S. Williams and J. L. Dowling
of W rtanpo, Fla. J. M. BARCO, Register.
Aug. llth. 1894
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his in-
tention to make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will lie made
before W. B. 'Lassitter, clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Fla.. on Oct. 5th,
1894, viz.:
HARDY B. BAILEY, .of Wewahitchka,
HId 21677 for the seY of the nct of sec.
14; the asw1 of the nwY and the nwJ4 of
the swf of see. 13. tp 2s, r 14w.
He names the following witnesses to
.prove his continuous rosi dlie upon and
culfit ntitim of, said laind, "
Insplh Tucker of Bnckhern, Fla.. B,
Burcb of Nixon, Fla., William Pitta and
Benja. Pitts of Poplar Head, Fla.
ALLEX LYNCH, Register.
Aug. 11th, 1894.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before W. B. Lassitter, clerk of the cir-
cuit court, at Veruon, Fla., on Oct 5,1894,
JOEL LIPES, of St. Andrews Fla.
Hd 22626, for the fractional section 20;
lot 2 and w) of sec of seec. 19, tp 3s, r
15 w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of, said land, viz:
John Lutz, E. F.Fenton, W. C,. Holly
and I. C. Hol;y, all of St. Andrews. Fla.

July 21,1894.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named setter has filed notice of his in-
tention to make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before W. B. Lassitter, clerk of the circuit

Co llege.


A Model Training Institution.
F 0 T T D E D TN V '. 2 2, 12893
Or. the beautifnl St Andrews Ba., Washington County,
T'I'hough hub lj n iio. et in the \'.-lkr6tf the Great Discoverei, its
uny1l ing \\i ori .T i never be-
"Sail on, Sail on, ON! ON!!"
Tourists from the North Suuth, East and West now have offered to
them instruction based upon the most approved and natural methods of
tea:clhig-"The New Education."
Stuilents may enter at ary time and choose studies in accord with their
natural and acquired ability. A professional course will be arranged for
common school and college teachers.
One of the best features in the location of this schools its freedom from
the evil influences incident to a metropolitan city.
Tuition per term of ten weeks, payable in advance:
Preparatory Studies, $7; Collegiate, $10.
Special Rates for Business, Shorthand, Music and Vocal Culture.
For further information, address
JOSEPHUS 0. LIPES, B. S., President.
St. Andrews Bay, Fla.






A Full Line of Canned G0oods

XBuriaM I Ceislets,



M ast. Fooa &Co ipan'a ..


Willett's Saw-Mill.
Having Leased

The Salisbury Lumber Company's Mil,
I am Prep4red to fill orders on the shortest notice for

First Class Lumber of r1 GrafDesI

Either Rough or Dressed; at Reasonable Prices!
Office at the Mill on East Bay; West ot Harrison.
LEE WILLETT, Proprietor.

Wr oBlaom,""BAm t8ro upcrior." sample le.
aUA um,.

A ogm

- I lsttime. .

Ask your ---groc-r-1 I rfor It Am ra
Aisk four grocer for It, Mran.+ Quair Wv B. P '. 0, B d









Prescription an Family Receipts


St, Andrew s, Fla.


Of t t y of St. Anilrei.

Gotten up with great care hy the
publklier, who has spared no pains
to prepare for the public a ma p o
St. Andrews as it really is. It shows
F'xtending eastward from Dyer's
1Point, taking in the Old Town site of
St. Andrews, and gives location of
public business places, private resi-
dences, docks, etc., also every lot in
each block and the adjoining addi-
tion to the Cincinnati Company's
land, with a full description of the
The Map will show owners of lots
in the city just where they are lo-
cated, and is of value to those think-
ing of buying property.
Size of Map 30x50 Inches.
The BUOY will send this map to any
address on the receipt of
Or giver, as a premium for 5 year1t
cash subscriptions.




I 8HR8 j AM'T.

__ __
- I 5

_ -- --- --- '- CP

For the Whole South and Especially for the Gulf Coast Country !
New varieties that promise well and old varieties that have proven a suc-
cess are included in our list, which gives a chance to experiment for your-
self or only plant tested varieties.
And offer the Largest List and lost Complete ICollection ever offered by any one
NURSERY of Ptaches, Japan Plumns, Japan Persimmons, Grapes, Figs,
Mulberries, Southern Apples, Pears, Apricots, Prunes, Pecans, Walnuts, Cheatnuts
Almonds, Hardy Oranees and Lcmcns, Ornamental Trees, ;Vines, Shrubs, etc, and
last but not least ROSES, of which we have over 75 varieties, all out-door grown
and most kinds Grafted and budded. Our New Catalogue describing in DETAIL
every kind and variety of Fruits and Roses suitable for Southern planting is now
ready and will be mailed free ou application. POMONA WHOLESALE URSERB S.
Wholesale and Retail. WV. D.GRIFF'ING, Prop'r,
Maccleny, Baker Co., Fla.

^Wesmt Plocrdlc1a


i I I









I damtie.

........ ........

.* ,
-- -. -

nearthe' cit, where they hold open-air
Gospel meetings.

HORSEFLESH is more popular in Vienna
than it is in Paris. Eighteen thousand
two hundred and seven horses were killed
and used for food there in 1893. Paris ate
7, 164 horses during the same period.

MURILLO died of injuries causedby a fall
from a scaffold in a church in Cadiz. He
had just finished a picture and was admir-
ing it, when, stepping backward to get a
better view, he made a misstep and fell.

THE railway companies, though they re-
fused to deal with Debs, are substantially
acting with their striking employees on the
line indicated by the labor leader, The
strikers who return to their work are being
hired as far as possible.

COPENHAGEN is to have its Eiffel Tower
in a park outside the city, which will com-
mand a fine view of the environs, the Bal-
tic and the adjoining coast of Sweden. It
will be only 430 feet high, but will stand
on a hill ninety feet above the sea.

THE lost Kearsarge was the last but one
of the prominent vessels of the old navy.
Of the 385 vessels which made up the navy
of the United States at the close of the war
there-are but three or four left, and the
Hartford is the only one of consequence.

WATERING garden plants, as commonly
practiced, is an absolute injury to vegeta-
tion, for the reason that it is not done
plentifully enough. When the earth is
dry and hot the application of.a little wa-
ter only incr4ls&s-.tle heht;.and has a ten-
dency to mke t.he.soil more compressed
and drier than before.

IT is said 'that the" Penhypacker family
of Penasylvania sent more soldiers to the
Civil War than any other American fam-
ily, ro3 of them being in the Federel army
and fortyione in the Confederate. Of the
144, twenty-seven were corimissioned offi-
cers, including two generals and four col-

SOME experiments have recently been
made for the purpose ol developing an al-
uminium bullet, to be ,used in place of
lead in rifle cartridges. It is calculated
that a soldier can carry about 200 rounds.
In testing the penetrating properties, it is
said that they have been found to be supe-
rior to lead.,

AT Winger, in New South Wales, there
is a burning mountain. It is 1,820 feet in
height and is supposed to be a large coal
seam which has, ii some unaccountable
way, become ignited and has been burning
for many years, certainly long before the
advent of the white man in this portion of
the colony..

A RECORD kept at Yale for eight years
shows that non-smokers are 20 per cent.
taller, 25 per cent. heavier and have 60
per cent. more lung capacity than smokers.
An Amherst graduating class recently
showed a still greater difference, the non-
smokers having gained 24 per cent. ih
weight and 37 per cent. in height over the
smokers, and also exceeded them in lung

A SINGULAR instance of connection be-
ra ts is

tween supe
reported from Ceylon. says the American
Agriculturist. The high class Buddhist
Cingalese refuse to destroy the predatory
insects which infest the tea plantations, as
they regard it a sin to take life. Conse-
quently the tea plantations owned by them
become the breeding grounds for moths
and other insects, and a source of infection
to neighboring plantations.

THE importations of egg -into Great
Britain continue to increase from year to
year. The value of egg imports for 1893
was nearly twenty million dollars. The
greater part of the imports were from
France, those from Germany and Belgium
next, while Russia and Denmark supplied
the remainder.

THE chances that an accident insurance
company takes when it sells a policy good
for twenty-four hours to a casual traveller
may be estimated when it is known that
the Inter-State Commerce Commission has
figured out that one person is killed by
railroad accidents in this country for every
one and one-half million people who ride
twenty-four miles, Selling accident poli-


Small But Newsy Items About Ev-
erything Imaginable.

Clippings From Our State Exchanges In
Reference to Buildings, Improvements,
Railroad, Municipallties, Court;,
Accidents, Etc., Etc.

James T. Walters has been appointed
postmaster at Eden, Brevard County,
vice Thomas E. Richards, resigned.
Ybor City Natatorium is now open. It
is supplied with 10,000 gallons of pure,
warm and 5,000 cold artesian water per
The schooner Champerdown came in
Saturday from Bonacco; with 50,000
plaintains and 300 bunches of bananas,
to Cash & Curry.-Key West Herald.
At St. Cloud Mr. Disston's large sugar
mill is being put in order for the grind-
ing of an enormous crop of cane, which
promises to be exceptionally fine this
The present poll tax law exempt per-
sons over 60 from the payment of a poll
tax, but you must have your poll tax re-
ceipts for 1892, that is the one you
would get when you paid your taxes last
year no matter what your age is.
The Sloop Lillie Belle was picked up
about ten miles off Cinnabel lighthouse,
bottom up, by the schooner Elizabeth
Ann of Key West, a few days ago, and
taken to Key West ._FromappearancAs

S~usions have been issued to residents
of Florida as follows: Original-James
M. Fairchild, Escambia, Escambia Coun-
ty. Supplemental-Alfred O, Presby,
Grove Park, Alachua County. Mexican
War survivers-Increase, Henry W.
Bucker, Clermont, Lake County.
Wing and Kendrick will have their big
mill at Tampa ready for business by No-
vember 1st. The capacity of the mill
will be 50,000 feet of lumber and 100,000
shingles per day. It will be located at
the junction of the Little and Big Hills-
borough Rivers, eight miles above Tam-
pa, where they have large bodies of pine
and cypress timber.
A 2-year-old child of Sharper Benbow,
colored, of Archer, was given a drink of
concentrated lye under the pretense that
it was sweetened water by one of Ben-
bow's older children one day last week.
The child lingered along in agony with-
out medical aid. The ignorant parents
did not realize the child's danger for sev-
eral days,when they called in Dr. Julian,
too late, probably, to saveits live.
From the papers on file in the Govern-
or's office, it is said that there is approx-
imately $45,529.65 due the Florida
claimants of the direct tax refunded by
the United States to the State of Florid t,
divided among six counties: Duval
County, $1,368.59; St. Johns, $12,587.-
83;Nassau,$29,055.11; Volusia, $1,665.-
04; Dade and Monroe Counties, $858.17.
The amount refunded and now in the
hands of Governor Mitchell is $38,486.06.
The board of city commissioners at
their last meeting awarded the contract
of putting in a system of water works at
Key West to D, Lamar of New York for
$95,000, the work to commence within
one year from the signing of the con-
'tract. Ten thousand dollars of this
amount is to be expended in sinking an
artesian well to a depth of not less than
2,000 feet, provided fresh water is not
struck at less depth; in that case the uu-
expended balance is to revert to the city.
Mr. J. S. May, Mr. J. B. Stetson's su-
perintendent, is exhibiting (with consider-
able pride) some magnificent corn, says
the DeLand Supplement. Nothing finer
in the way of corn could be desired. The
ears are large and perfectly filled. Mr.
May says that he has about six acret
planted between the rows of the young
orange trees, and he thinks it will ave-
age at least thirty bushels per acre. The
corn had comparatively little cultivation,
and was fertilized with 500 pcinds of
commercial fertilizer to the acre.
S. B. Kelly, of Keysville, went to
Lighthall one day last week, where he
met a man named Telly. The two had
been drinking strawberry wine which is
sold at Lighthall, it is said, in violation
of the law. Finally they got into a dis-
pute, when Telly drew a pocket knife and
cut Kelly's throat, severing a small vein
and cutting near to the jugular vein.
His friends put Kelly in a buggy and
drove him to PlantCity where the wound
was sewed up by Dr. Jones. He was ua-
concious from loss of blood, but is now
The Florida Coast Line Canal and
Transportation Co., of St. Augustine,
has surrendered to the United States, by
formal instrument, now on file in the
county clerk's office, at Titusville, all its
rights over the channel of Indian River
Sr "e tq Ju iter, reserving,
however, its claim ta ain a-
granted or to be granted. Thus it is
now possible for the United States engi-
neers to proceed with the work of im-
proving the channel at Grant's Farm and
through the Narrows, and of cutting a
serviceable channel through Negro cut to
to the inlet. The appropriation secured
by Senator M.S. Quay, and supplemented
by those secured by our own delegation
in congress, will now become available;
and we may look for a great improve-
ment in our beautiful waterway;
and possibly may even expect an inkt
that may be available for small steam
ers. -Titusville Advocate.

Captain Bill Kendrick, the original
Florida "Cratker," has just. returned
from Southern Florida. He says the
country was never in a more flourishing
condition. All the farmers have plenty
of corn, fat horses, cattle, hogs and
sheep, The Captain believes it to be the

most independent country the sun shines
upon. Speaking of the weather, he says
that he never suffered so much from the
heat as he did yesterday. He has seen

L st

__W1t. Vw1. .. - - .Cb- 0-
more families like Mr. and Mr
"Jim" Jernigan we could not o6ly
hold our own but could spare a
few to our neighboring cities. They
are a whole bureau of immigration
with patent rolling castors a a blue
mosquito net over the looking glass.
Ten months ago their already rather
large family was suddenly increased by
the addition of triplets; last week a fine
pair of twins came to gladden their
hearts and make it cheerful about the
hearthstone. This is at the rate of one
every two months. But it is hardly ex-
pected that this extraordinary rate will
be kept up for any length of time. If it
does Mr. Jernigan should apply for a
land grant upon which to colonize his
family.-Orlando sentinel.
Capitalists have come, bought many
plantations and choicest lands, rented
them out to negroes, collected their
rents and taken the money to spend in
improving their homes and help build up
great cities. Where are the industrious
and intelligent small farmers that were
going to make the country bloom like a
garden? Where are the reforms that
these Northern capitalists were going to
introduce amongst us? The largest
land holder in the county, if I am not
mistaken, is an alien, a citizen of Queen
Victoria's dominions. In addition to
his lands he owns a number of lots in
Tallahassee. The rents and profits he
receives for the use of his real estate he
takes to his home to help enrich the
British Dominions, and not a'particle of
benefit is he to this country. These
rents and profits forth use of lands be-
longing to non-residents landlords' .is a
big draft on the laboring population
and on the resources of the county-*-
Tallahassean. -
Milton Shane, who is a-resident of;
Pablo, was, according to his daily cus.
tom, swimming around outside the surf
Wednesday of last week and enjoying
himself as only an expert swimmer can.
He was about 600 yards from the beach,'
and was floating on his back, when sud-
denly he was attackedby a shark. Shane
immediately realized his horrible danger
and exerted every effort to fight the fish
off, and at thesame time reach the shore.
But the sharkwas ferocious, and as often
as repulsed would return again to the
attack. Owing to the difficulty which a
shark has in seizing upon a moving body
the young man, by clear-headedness and
bravery, was able in some degree to
evade the monster's attacks, but not
altogether, as at every dash of the fish
part of the unfortunate swimmer's flesh
was torn away. But it was a struggle
for very life, and finally the young man
reached shallow water, and then the
beach, almost exhausted from exertion
and loss of blood. It was found, upon
examination, that his thigh bore no less
than twenty-six separate wounds made
by the shark's teeth, -which, owing to
their peculiar formation, tore away the
flesh at every incision. A veteran sea
captain, who examined Shane's hurts,
says that, judging from the marks, the
shark could not be less than ten feet
long. Although it is generally known
that large sharks are all along the Flor-
ida coast, it is not often that they cause
any serious accidents, and this one was
much nearer in shore than they usually
are seen. They nevercome in nearenough
to molest bathers in the surf. Shane's

in Wakulla county. Capt. Cook has for
some time been engaged in supplying
rock for the St.. Johns River improve-
ments to the contractors and has in the
pa8st several months secured and shipped
over 1,000 car loads of jetty stone from
the St. Marks region. This stone, the
captain claims, is harder than the sur-
face stone so common in Middle Florida,
known as "rotten limit" rock, but which
is really a decomposed marl with lime
properties introduced by sea shells, and
is readily calcined. Capt. Cook claimed
down into crevasses and overhigh bould-
ers, pieces of which he carried away, and
upon crushing the samples found that
Wakulla was rich in not only building
granite of flinty substance, but a flne
grade of marble of the color of white,
black and recd, with occasional quantities

of red atdt white.ittled.rain.

IT is much easier to suppress a first de-
sire than to satisfy these that follow.

The Crescent City Philosopher says
that in Miss Eva Lyon's orange grove
there are several large grape vines, which
are very attractive at this time, with
their rich foliage almost hiding the large
oak and pine trees which they entwine.
One in the south-west corner is a curios-
ity. The stem is nearly as large as the
trunkof the tree, good sized oak, which
the vine envelops to the top, sending out
branches to four more oak trees on the
street, which it is also covering. It is
about half a foot in diameter at is base,
and for several feet upward. It produces
what are locally known as wild grapes,
and belongs to the scuppernong variety.
The Weekly Argus of Pensacola says
that William Bryant, colored, living
near Olive station, went to a neighbor's
house and asked permission to go into.
his field and pluck a watermelon. The
request was granted and he proceeded to
the patch, got the melon and went to his
home. After he had gone the neighbor
remember that he had poisoned several
melons in the patch in order to stop the
pilfering that had been going on for
some time past, but failed to warn Bry-
ant of the fact. He immediately mount-
ed a horse and rode to Bryant's home.
but arrived too late. Bryant had eaten
the melon and was already past medical
In spite of the fact that many of Or-
lando's citizens are spending the summer
on the sea coast and at various reso t
in different part op{ t-he c
. '--ii 1

annually a4'
and New En
submitted to the
will be seen tha,
what the growers
the purchase of m
them as a dividen
association, it wo
per cent. on the e
As there cn be
into the treasury
season begins, whe
the use of theassoc
be available, it is n
growers can secure
the purchase of mat


The Florida (
'be Benefltte

If the Orange G
Florlda Fruit
Asoclatibn, I
to Them-The

Mr. F. C. Buf
Florida Fruit a
Association, in
tion to the Citiz
for the Associal
The advantai
capital and a
forces is well
great work is to
viduals unite bi
and strength tol
portions or trl
would be insult
for individuals
easy of accompi
vegetable growl
ally a large ami
of. In the pre
vegetables for
more than 10,
They buy
and a gre
the pri

Sthe growers
sand dollars.
Snail factories
mills will be
Sby which it
I e savings "over
eveen paying int
were given to
e e stock of the
y several hundred
little money put
eore the shipping
toe revenue from
t~in's stamp will
probable that the
e full benefits in
rial before another

season, for we all dqrstand that in
buying materials i large quantities,
direct from the manufacturers, cash is
needed. If a large percentage of the
orange crop should ppy into the associa-
tion's treasury 2 ceids per package, a
fund of perhaps 875,0 would be raised
from this season's cr The query has
been raised, what wo Id be done with so
much money? Could it be employed to
If this amount of ney was available
and could be used in Inding contracts
which can now bema e with material
men, it would pay our producers hand-
Bince being North I ave looked some-
what into the matter steamer trans-
portation for our fruit om Jacksonville
to New York and Bostn. The largest
steamboat agency in Nm York estimates
that the actual cost to e grower, with
chartered boats, of tra porting oranges
from Jacksonville to York, ,would
be somewhere front tb een to fifteen
cents per box. _. It based _upon
steamers wh bid b .-
feet. If larger team could be ert-
ployed, as they perha can be in the
future, whose capacity uld be 40,000
or more boxes, the'co uld be reduced
several cents per box.- steamboat man
believed a line
of experience told me -
of large, well vent refrigerator
steamers could be ruu om Jacksoville
to New York and oth northernn cities,
landing our fruit in p c order i fifty-
eight hours, and at a ving over present
rates of from fifteen twenty cents per
I do not wish to d out any false
hopes to the growers or t is not m be
lief that we can thi eason secure for
ourselves the low rate obtainable.
Here again comes in e want of capital,
If the 875,000 ah 'referred to was
uld no doubt get
in our treasury, we no doubt ge
very great advantage in the matter of
-.. will be difficult to

transportation whic
secure withoutit.
season opens, ho
through the associ
positions 'on .trans
them which will
I have talked wl
handlers of Florid
ern cities, and wi
spoke approvingly
ods of the new
agree that if the
discriminate con
fruit into the han
ers the business
one-half the pr
better prices w
association will
curing some of
act ar its agent
ata saving in Mi

bond to ilreI
of their d s.
mont to ea
may sell, gi
the purchase
with the pride
way it will be i
to be deceived i
brought. The
home" plan do:
the methods of
supported by tl
.n bringing mol
:hau ever came
When handle
the growers ba
discriminate co
fruit with a fe,
large majority 1
at once take ste
State, and a coi
will thus be brc
insure to the gr
No one will d


fore the shipping

ver, the growers,
on,will have prop-
tion submitted to
f interest.
.some of the largest
oranges in our east-
out exception they
the proposed meth-
ion. And they all
wera would stop in-
ning and put their
of legitimate deal-
d be done at about
t commission and
be obtained. The
jto difficulty in se-
Lst fruit dealers to
ill sell the fruit
qn to the growers
box. These

.ill send a state-
f;hose fruit they
e nafe and address of
every box, together
which it sold. In this
possible for the growers
o the price their fruit
vocates of the "sell-at-
appear to realize that
e association. if well
growers, must result,
buyers into the State

f ur fruit realize that.
determined to stop in-
ning and place their
onsible houses, the
thus favored will then
to secure fruit in the
ettion among buyers
eht about which will
veri the best prices ob-

y that to run great


re Growers Will

s WIU Stand by the
Vegetable Grower's
Benits Will Accrue
of Raising Revenue.

president ol the
Vegetable Growers
igthy communica-
csasses the outlook
8 follows:
f concentration of
ing of individual
stood. When any
accomplished, indi-
ting their capital
c, and powerful cor-
e formed, and what
able undertakings
this way rendered
The fruit and
lorida have annu-
~iyroduce to dispose
on of that fruit and
They purchase
oden packages.
000 kegs of nails,
paper. Taking
est shippers pay
our association

growers will find that the experience of
last season will be repeated.


Who lover. butter ? Who loves butter?
Here they come, a tiny host-
Molly. Win and Baby Polly-
To see who loves butter most.
In a row now, hands behind you,
And each rounded chin hold up
On Polly's chin the lightis brightest
Over the flower's yellow cup I
A little way off, knee-deep in clover,
Jersey Mooley Is watching the fun,
Opening her eyes in millI surprlre.-
Who doesn't love butter, underte sun !
Who loves butter? Who loves better?
Pick a bottercnp and find out;
If under your chin its light shines In,
You love butter without a doubt I

From the rorida Agrt1l ---
purs as the silver which fire hath tried:
While as the snow flake of Christmastde:
Bright as the souls ol the glortledl
Crimson more far than the sunrise' glow
Rubles could never such rich tones shown
Only God's love can a deeper know
Golden as tints of the sunset yield:
Richer than ever was harvest field;
Type or a glory yet unrevealedl
Never hath Orient perfumes bleat
Fragrance more grateful than your dear
Sweet as theineense from Israel's tent,
Fair are the shades and the seents ye wear:
Deep is the message your blossoms bear
What Is the mystery hidden there?
Answer the roses in voices low:
"God's little servants are we below.
Bloomlg. He blesses. 'Ti all we know."

Trouble Along the Welland.
The announcement that the Cana-
dian government intended to class the
old Welland canal created consterna
&._- -11 __1--- h- Una Pishlim _I Aa.f

rmrY ~~-~0 -~l~r~rn 8H~IRb~


CIVILIzED people d-in't begin to sit at
the dining: table until the time of Charle-
magne. Previous to that they reclined at
hteir meals.

THE amount offaildroad stock payingno
dividends during the year was $2,859.334,-
572, being 6r.24 per cent. of the total stock

THouGHTS go forth to purposes; pur-
poses'go forth in actions; actions form hab-
its; habits decide character; and character
fixes our destiny.

A MONEY sieve has been invented by a
Brooklyn deacon. It sorts the pennies,
nickles, dimes and quarters taken at the
church collections.

Or the fifty-three strikes in Pennsyl-
vania last year not one was successful.
The number of workmen engaged in them
was 17,ooo, and they lost $1,395,423.

THn fastest regular train in the world is
the Empire State express, which runs from
New York to Buffalo, via Albany, 439
miles, in eight hours and forty minutes.

IN London there is an association of

to the great advantage of our producers.
If some one will suggest a better.or
more equitable means for raising funds,
which will give the growers less annoy-
ance than the 2 cent revenue stamp, the
directors will be glad to hear from him.
The man who believes the strength of
two men is greater than that of one man
should encourage organization of the
growers. Let us get together todo some-
thing. It is important that we should
put ourselves into shape to be communi-
cated with. When we are thoroughly
organized then we can act upon measures
which may be suggested for our benefit
and either adopt or reject them.
There it no denying that in material,
freights and commissions, we can save
oyer old methods 20 to 25 cents per box,
which, on a 4,000,000 box crop will give
us an extra $1,000,000, but this is insig-
nificant in comparison with the great
advantages to be gained by maintaining
good prices for our fruit. Experience
has taught us that under present ar-
rangements we are sure to glut our mar-
kets and demoralize prices. When the
first glut of the season comes and prices
drop, the cry of a big crop and over pro-
duction goes up, and even if the fruit is
held back for a time prices advance
slowly. All dealers with whom I
have talked say that "the milk in the
cocoanut" for the growers is in restric-
tion of shipments. They say they b-
eve t is possible and perfectly practica-

bhf ankee etF market up to good
It may not be generally known among
our growers that when oranges in north-
ern markets are selling at a price which
shows a loss to them, the consumers pay
about the same as they do when they
sell at a price which will give the grow-
ers a profit. Therefore, if we will re-
strict our shipments and keep the mar-
kets supplied with only so much fruit as
can be sold atfair prices, the consumer
thereby will ot be made to suffer. If
one man owned the entire crop of Flori-
da oranges and knew he could sell a cer-
tain number of boxes per day, he cer-
tainly would not ship and force for sale
three times this amount, for if he should
over-stock his market the inevitable
consequences would be a drop in prices.
Why should not the growers devise
some plan for restricting shipments and
act with the same intelligence that an
individual would.
It my neighbor and I produced as
many oranges as the market could take
at fair prices in ten days, would it not
be the height of folly for us to ship them
all in three days, each hoping to gain a
little advantage of the other? Yet this
is precisely what the growers are doing,
and the result is, we all go into the ditch
together. Is it not well to act on the
principle that it is better to market 1,-
000 boxes at a profit than 3,000 at a loss?
Why was it that the lastend of the past
season's crop was marketed at such sat-
isfactory prices? The purchasing power
did not change but the markets were
not so overloaded; less fruit was shipped
because there was less to ship and the
natural consequence was good prices.
The association's plan fur shipping a
certain percentage being proportioned to
the amount lie produces and allowing
the growers in frost exposed localities to
ship twice as fast as growers who are
less exposed-seems just and equitable
and would work no hardship upon any
one. It is true, during the shipping sea-
son we occasionally have information of
an overloading of markets and are ad
monished to ship lighter for a few days
but this information always comes too
late; the mischief has been done. It 1a
like locking the stable after the horse
has been stolen. I can see no chance for
the growers to get fancy prices for their
fruit this season, for the industrial situ-
ation is still gloomy, and will probably
remain so for some time to come. Our
factories and workshops are still, and
well paid and prosperous operatives of
eighteen months ago, who were largely
the purchasers of our oranges, are now
idle and in many cases dependent on
charity. There was never a time in the
history of the orange industry when
there was so great need for united and
harmonious action among the growers.
Without a strong concert of action the

Diagrams Showing How Our Neighbors
Are Supplied-Texas Grows More
Than Any Nation and Almost as
Much as the Other States.

the region south of
the Potomac and
Ohio seem disin-
clined to resort to
intensive or variety
farming to better
their condition, but
they still continue
-to plant cotton as
:b. their almost ex-
3c lugive crop, while
the price sinks, year by year, below
the point of profitable productiveness
Texas, because of its enormous area.
produces more cotton than any other
state-more, in fact, than any foreign
nation, and nearly as much as all the
world outside the United States.
The other Gulf states push it closely
in the amount of cotton grown by

each, and the produce more than twice
as much to the square mile. Circular
diagram No 1 shows the annual cot.
ton crop of the world by countries oJ
The United States' -manufactures
only about one-third of its own oottor
crop, as is shown by the following
sphere divided into segments indicate.
ing its distribution among the various
countries of the world.
The total cotton'crop of the United
States in 1889 was 7,434.687 bales, anc
the entire value was about $375,000,.
000. In 1S92 the crop was the large'
ever raised, reaching a total of 9,038,'
707 bales, but its market prica pei
pound was so much less than that ol
1889 that its aggregate value was
smaller. The average value of the
cotton crop is about one-tenth that o:
our entire agricultural product
The cotton crop of the world ih
about 4,618,000,000 pounds; this is
manufactured in various countries at
follows-the figures representing
millions of pounds:
Great Britain, 1,530; France, 310
Germany, 378; Russia, 369; Austria-
Hungary, 235; Italy, 152; Spain, 105;
Netherlands, 24; Belgium, 52; Switzer-

land, 52; Unit d Slates, 1,010; India,
e83; sundries L-). Tatal 4,(2S million
pounds. _____
Duchess of Edinburgh.
There is not much beauty of feature
In the face of the Duchess of Saxe.
Coburg-Gotha (Duchess of Edinburgh),
but there are much
intelligence and
strength of charac-
ter in her express.
sion. This Russian
lady has been an
admirable wife and
C67 most careful ol
mothers, She has
devoted herself tc
her youn, daugh-
ters more complete.
ly than most moth-
THE DUCHESS. ers who are not ol
Imperial birth. She has been with the
Little girls at their studies and their
amusements alike. She has drilled
them in drawing, played the piano ac-
companiments to their violin per.
formances, supervised minutely their
reading and examined them in their
studies at regular intervals. She has
carefully trained their intellects, not
permitting them to neglect the graver
studies for the more frivolous ones.
It is thought that the third sister, Prin-
cess Alexandra, will enter the ranks
of matrons next year, and that wdll
leave the duchess with only oie
daughter at home. This is Beatrice,
a prettyy little maid of 10.
Blanching Vegetables.
Cauliflower, kale, celery, lettuce, etc.,
are blanched by the best cultivators be-
fore being offered for sale. Early cab-
bage may aisoblilmproved by the same
means used for cauliflower and lettuce,
that is simply tying the outer leaves
over the plant for several days before
being out.
Gardening Illustrated, an English pe-
riodical, has an article on this subject,
wherein it states that tying up early
cabbage is now practiced in England.
As to the operation, it says, the soft
outer leaves are folded carefully around
the heart or center of the plant, and
the whole is bound with a withe or
piece of bast,
There are several good reasons given
by market growers for this practice.
The center being protected from the
weather, the cabbages heart sooner, by
trto or three weeks than they would
otherwise do, and they are more easily
handled in gathering for market.
The plan is one that is seldom adopted
in p ivate gardens, but there is no doubt,
that it is one that can be recommended
inasmuch as there is a gain of a week
o- two as regards cutting, and compact


ita and Its great possibilities but prob-
ably never of Florida.
A few thousand dollars expended by
the State in these rural districts would
be fruitful of good results, and many
honest, hard working, country-develop-
ing, money-making citizens could be s-
cured for the State. It is folly to say
these people do not makegood citizens- -
they do. What would America have
been without them ? Look at the great.
West, and note the rapid strides it hat
made. Immigrants from the rural dis-
tricts o Europe have made it what it is.

AT Winger, in New South Wales. there
is a burning mountain. It is 1,820 feet in
height and is supposed to be a large coal
seam which has. in some unaccountable
way. become ignited and has been burning
for many years, certainly long before the
advent of the white man in this portion of
the colony.

row to Save 560.
$50 can actually be saved on a Piano
and $10 to $20 on an Organ by purchas-
ing during August, September or October
under the Special Mid-Summer Sale now
announced by Ludden & Bates Southern
Music House, Savnnah, Ga.
This well known house are making
Six Special Summer Offers on Standard
Instruments which buyers should
carefully Investigate, They offer also a
Special Mid-Summer plan of Payment
which ensures to buyers the Lowest Spot
Cash Prices-with only a very small
Cash Payment and the balance in Nol
member next, without any interest what
eyer, Read their advertisement elsewhere
in this issue, and write them at once for






While we may Develop Ma ffdatorel A-
rIT IS DIS RIBU ED lture Will be our Hold.

One of our contemporaries remarks
that the South, on account of its abun-
dance of raw material and other facili-
ties, is yet to be the great manufacturing
center of the Union.
There is no doubt but that the South
is yet in the beginning of a wonderful
career of development along this line.
Its mineral resources and its wealth of
timber, cotton and other raw material
offer an inviting field for the employ-
ment of capital in manufacturing enter
prise, and the perils and uncertainties
that surround manufacturing and min-
ing industries in other sections, by rea-
son of the violent and vicious character
of their labor population, will force capi
tal in this direction.
"We must never forget, however," re-
marks the Commercial-Appeal, of Mem-
phis, Tenn., "that the South is, and will
continue to be, in the main, an agricul-
tural country, and there is a wider field
for improvement and for the accomplish-
ment of practical good along this line
than any other.
It is no exaggeration to say that the
wealth of tbe Southern States could be
easily doubled by improved methods of
agriculture, intelligent selection and
diversification of crops, and the practice
of many simple and obvious economies.
.To the srrteiwLamists of the old world, '
the wasteful and extravagant methods
that prevail upon our Southern farms
must seem ruinous and appalling, as in-
deed they are. By sheer lack of thought
and attention to the plainest dictates of
prudence and economy the agriculturists
of the South are, every year, wasting as
much as they make. We hear men talk
in glowing terms of the great increase of
wealth that is to come from the building
up of manufactories in the South; but
with practically no increase of capital,
with only a prudent direction of energy
and economy of labor the South can be
made independent. To accomplish this,
it is necessary to change a long prevail-
ing system and long established habits.
It is not an easy thing to do. For this
reason we believe that the surest and
swiftest way to reform the wasteful and
extravagant methods of agricultural
production is the introduction of a new
character of farm labor by the immigra-
tion of a class of small proprietors. We
will thus give object lessons in good
farming that will enforce the lesson by
illustration and example."

Regulate Immigration, bat Give us Good
Congress now has under consideration
a bill restricting immigration. The
object of the bill is toprevent anarchists
from flocking in ship loads to "the land
of the free and the home of the brave."
The bill will probably pass and the an-
archist will continue to come as long as
they please, because no one will know
an anarchist from a to-be New York
But, seriously, it isentirely proper to
take some steps to restrict, or at any rate
regulate immigration. America-the
United States-is an immense country
and there is room fo- tho *Dun.. l i
tens of thousands of people on our un-
tilled lands. Take Florida, forinstance.
The three hundred and fifty thousand
inhabitants of the State c)uld be placed
inoneof our forty-fcur counties, and
still its pcvulation would be less to the
square mile than some of the countries
of Europe.
Florida invites immigration-it needs
it, it must have it before it will attain
the position among _the States of the
Union to which it is justly entitled, but
at the same time it prefers to jog along
at its present rather slow gate than to
open i s doors to the riff-raff of Europe-
anarchists or what not.
We candidly be ieve thatour best field
for reouiting is in the agricultural dis-
tricts of Europe.
Florida needs citizens who will be self
sustaining people, who will depend up-
on their own resources and the products
of their land for a livelihood-hardy
men and women, who when they need a
ton of hay will go to the meadow and
make it at a cost of a few cents instead
of sending to Illinois and paying twenty
or more dollars per ton for it. Such
people we can find in Europe and they
are not only willing but anxious to go
somewhere. They have heard of Amer

__ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ __ h -

Farmers Should Receive the Same Legls-
lative Assistance as Others.
From the Florida Agriculturist.
Much is written of the wonderful
development of industries-the marvel-
ous improvements in methods, the por-
tentous strides being made toward
perfection in all things terrestial. The
older generation of our people look rear-
ward a half century and are almost
inclined to doubt the evidence of their
senses. The crude methods of yesterday
have given place to the finished and
refined handiwork of today. The pro-
duct of a man's muscles and brains have
been discounted an hundredfold by the
almost human mechanical devices; the
product of American skill and mind
evolved during the period in which our
older people have existed. With the
-mproyed condition of things one man
produces today with perhaps less physi-
cal effort what ten men produced in the
days agone, and the quality of the pro-
duct has improved with as much dis-
tinctness as the quality.
Agriculture and the kindred pursuits,
which are the last to feel the inspiration
of new growth and enterprise and which
genius is the last to touch with its reviv-
ing breath-has not been forgotten; the
improvement and growth of new and
better methods, while slower have been
none the less sure, and as a consequence
the producing power of the soil tiller has
kept pace with the rttreiaed
creasing producing abilities of those in
other lines of labor.
In considering the question of agricul-
tural depression these facts should be
considered It is difficult for the super-
ficial student to solve the problem of
this depression. He knows the produc-
ing power of the farmer, as compared
with that of a half century ago, is at
least ten to one; he knows that agricult-
ural chemistry has taught the soil tiller
how to prevent soil deterioration and to
increase the fertility and productiveness
of the land he cultivates; he knows that
marketing facilities are better than in
the early days of our country and that
varieties have been improved. Witq
these conditions confronting him the im-
perfect student is at a loss to know why
the condition of the farmer has not im-
proved, and why his business should be
The very agencies that have improved
thecondition of his environments, have
also caused the wide-spread depression.
This seems paradoxical, but it Is prima-
rily true.
In the case of the soil tiller there has
been no exception to the ever constant
rule of supply and demand regulating
values. Improved machinery and in-
creased knowledge has give the farmer
the power to produce more abundantly.
This production-this increase in sup-
ply has more than kept pace with the
demand, and the consequence is that
values have declined. This, we think
can be the only reasonable solution of
the problem.
But If the farmer was the last toiler'to
feel the inspiring breath of genius-if
other industries developed firstand more
rapidly, if the producing power of lab-
orers in other lines were increased in a
greater ratio than his-why should he
feel the depression most'? This is, in
fact the meat of the whole question.
The farmer has not received the same
fostering care and protection in his lab-
ors that other workers have. While the
soil tillers comprised at one time over
fifty per cent. of our entire] population,
and outnumbered any other class ten to
one, they have been practically ignored
in matters of legislation.
When the manufacturers produced
more than they could dispose of at profi-
table prices-when values of their pro-
duct began to decline because the sup-
ply exceeded the demand, the paternal
government decreed that the farmer
should buy their goods of these manu-
factures at a stated price-in other
words it prohibited the importation of
like products under certain conditions
thus throtling competition and restrict-
ing foreign markets for the produce of the
soil tiller. Could this rule have been
applied to the farmer and all other
classes no fault would have been found
with it. But it was not, neither was it
possible or practical to apply it. A con-

sequence of this is that the farmer over-
oads his home market with his pro-
ducts-he sends from his farm more
than the people of his country can con-
sume and prices decline; when he sends
his products abroad he meets with com-
petition and a retaliatory import duty
on his product-a duty imposed in retal-
iation for a like duty imposed upon the
manufactured articles of the countries
into which our farmers desire to find a
market. .

Now is the season for gumbo with
those who have planted out their gardens
of okra. c Here are some recipes gleaned
here and there;
Cut up, lour and fry brown one young
and tender chicken. Then take out the
chicken and put it into the soup-pot,
with three pints of water, or better still,
beef stock,
Put a teaspoon of flour into the lard
in which the chicken has been fried,
pour in a little cold water to make -the
gravy, season with pepper and salt and
pour into the soup.
Chop up fine one pint of okra, put it
into the skillet with a teacup of water,
three tomatoes, and half an onion chop-
ped fine-no lard; let it boil until brown
and thoroughly done, then add to the
Let all simmer together very slowly
for at least five hours, the longer the
better. Just before taking up put in
one-half teaspoon of butter.
This makes enough for from five to six
people, If more is needed, use more
chickens, etc.
SOysters make a very nice addition to
this gumbo.


Important Happeninge in all Parta
of the World.

Chicago to have Sunday Games-Forest
Fires In Michigan-English Record Bro-
ken-Hundreds of men Entombed-To
Knock out Pullman-MarchilngonSeoul.

Ravaged by Boll Worms.
Boll worms are destroying cotton at an
awful rate in Texas. Plantations of from
twenty to one hundred acres are stripped of
all the bolls.
Rock Island Train Wrecker Caught.
The police shortly after midnight, August
11, arrested a man supposed to be the Rock
Island train wrecker. Detective Malone says
there is no doubt that he is the man who is
responsible for the loss of life.
Forest Fires in MIchigan.
Forest fires have destroyed 700.000 feet of
lumber ana 200,000 feet of logs belonging to
L. Cornwall. about four miles from Merrill.
Joht, Ward lost his camp and the houses
of his men. He also lost about 100,000 feet
of logs.
To Knock out Pullman.
Attorney-general Moloney appeared in the
circuit court of Cook county, Ill. and filed a
petition covering sixty pagas'of legal cap for
a bill in equity against the Pullman Palace
Car company, calling upon it to show cause
why it should not be prohibited from further
-_gjngibuiness under the laws of the state.
Chicago will Have Sunday Games.
Judge Horton granted an injunction re-
straining the Chicago League Base Ball Team
from playing baseball on Sunday. The in
junction was asked for by the International
Sunday Observance League. Afterlong ar
guments by attorneys, the courl dissolved
the injunction this afternoon.

Mr. Reinhart's Resignation Accepted.
The Board of Directors of the Atchison,
Topeka &Santa Fe Railroad met in the of
fices of the company to act upon the resig.
nation tendered by Mr. Reinhart as presi-
dent and director, to take effect September
1, or such earlier date as he may have com-
pleted the details of business requiring his
Oate's Majority will be over 25,000.
The official count was made at the differ-
ent county seats of Alabama today, and but
little trouble of any kind is reported. The
returns dc not dinner materially from the
semi-official votes and Gate's majority will
be between 25,000 and 26,000. The Demo-
crats will have sixty-four of the one hun-
dred members of the House,

English Record Broken.
At the Herne Hill grounds, Arthur A.
Zimmerman, the champion bicyclist, rode
against the English quarter mile record.
812-5 seconds- He succeeded in breaking it,
doing the distance in 304-5 seconds. Scho-
field and Banker also tried to lower the
time for this distance, but could not Ret un-
der it, their Limes being 313-5 and 321-5 re-
John Garry Evans Wins.
Owing to the fact that a large majority of
the reform clubs of South Carolina are in the
country districts and remote from telegraph
offices, returns of the primary election are
very meager. The indications are that
John Garry Evans will be the.nominee. He
has carried both Charleston and Columbia,
which, with the other counties conceded to
him makes his nomination almost certain
The Sociallst Congress.
The coming socialist congress at Frank-
fort promises to be stormy. It is said that
Volmar and Grillenberger have announced
that they have determined to reject all
interference with the Berlin commerce and
with the finance of the Bavarian special party
In addition, there Is question of the beer
boycott which will undoubtedly receive a
thorough ventilation at the approaching
Nicaragua to Be Aided By Honduras.
The government of Honduras has offered
5,000 troops to Nicaragua in order to aid the
latter country in its operations a inst the
rebels in Mosquito Territory. fn addition
to General Barrillas, the Nicaraguan Envoy
to Great Britain. Constantine Zellaiy, a rel-
ative of the Presfdint, is on board the City
of Pard. bound for New York, and due there
Aug. 13. The United States cruiser Colum-
bia is expected here,

Marching on Seoul.
A Dispatch received from Shanghi con-
firms the Times correspondent's statement
that 12,000 Japanese, who were landed at
Fusan, and 2.000 more who landed at Jen-
pan, are marching toward Seoul. The two

forces will meet at some distance from Seoul
and then effect a junction with theJapanese
troops already in the Seoul district. This
combined army is expected to operate
against the Chinese army coming down the
Women Baker's Fall.
The Woman's Baking company, of Chi-
cago, which began its existence less than
three years ago with a capital stock of 250,
000 under the sole guidance of progressive
womanhood, has passed into the hands of a
relentless male receiver. The assignment
was decided upon at a meeting of the direc-
tors held in the Masonic Temple today. The
assets were quoted at $4,500, and the liabili-
ities at the same figure. Geo. W. Ross, an
attorney, was made assignee.

Hundreds ofMen Entombed.
The extensive coal mines near:Dombrowa,
Government of Gradno, Russia, have been
burning since yesterday afternoon, and all
efforts to quench the flames have been futile.
The fire was started by an explosion of gas
when the full force of men was underground.
The main shaft was wrecked, and compara-
tively few miners have been rescued. The
latest report is that several hundred men
are entombed in the mines, and that all
hope of saving them has been abandoned.
The mines are owned by the Fraico-Italian

Southern Exchange.
Transportation lines interested in South-
ern commerce have been invited to com-
municate with the Southern Exchange Asso-
ciation, the headquarters of which are New
York, regarding the opportunity for inves-
tors and colonists in the sections traversed
by their lines. The immense volume of cor-
respondence and the vast interests involved
have gratified the officers of the association.
A meeting will be called to deal with the
questions that naturallyarise from this man-
ir fmtfifati nn nt :i-nfant nn tho nart. nF _*

ing fruit tree of my life re.
No Florida home, if in a.section where
cold is not too severe, is perfect without
a cluster of mango trees.


One of the most successful silo experi-
ments we have heard of in Florida was
that conducted by Mr. J. 1i Stetson of De-
Land. The experiment was so successful
and satisfactory that operation in future
will be made on the same line.
The silo of Mr. Stetson had a capacity of
about too tons, and was built after the reg-
ulation pattern of over ground silos It
was divided into two equal compartments.
One of these compartments was filled \ith
cut pea vines and the other with cat corn
The ensilage was put in the silo last July,
after which it was sealed and not opened
until February, at which time feeding from
it commenced
The ensilage made from the pea vines
was a complete success, cows and horses
relishing it after a short time more thdn
hay. The cut corn did not pan out so
well, and the failure was attributed to the
condition of the corn at the time it was put
in the silo-it being over ripe. To give it
moisture enough to preserve itself it was
wet down. Subsequent examinations
proved this to be a mistake, as the mater-
ial soured or fermented.
The cost of filling the too ton silo is
somewhere in the neighborhood of $400oo-
about $4 per ton. This is a little cheaper
than paying $22 for hay.


The quality of grapes as well as the
earliness of the ripening of them is im-
proved by an application of a complete
fertilizer, that is, one containing potash.
phosphoric acid, and nitrogen. The rip-
ening is also advanced several days by
the fertilizer. The fertilizer should
always be raked into bhe loose soil after
a superficial cultivation. No other plant
is so much improved in every way by
frequent cultivation of the soil during
the growing season and deep plowing
early in the season before the growth
begins as the vine. It is well to apply
the fertilizer before this deep plowing,
as the vine is a very deep-rooted plant.
Finely-ground bone is one of the best
fertilizers for surface application to the
vine, while bone deeply covered early
in the season will be exceedingly useful.
Stable manure is not suited to the vine,
asit encourages too much leaf and stem
and thus necessitates severe prunings.
The repeated fertilizing during the
growing season is far more effective
than heavy application earlier.-N. Y.

Sunflower Seeds.
The mammoth Russian sunflower has
but one bud at the top, which, when
half grown, turns upside down, which
completely protects its seeds from those
little depredators, the English sparrow
and the yellow birds that are so fond of
it. For this reaon poultrymen should
plant nothing but the mammoth Rus-
sian variety. All who raise poultry
should have a supply of sunflowers for
their fowls, who should begin to feed on
them as soon as the seeds are fully ma-
They will produce four times as much
nutriment for fowls to the square acre as
Indian corn, and are better suited to the
health of the fowls than any grain. Bend

-Mr-'- -1cwvw


week and let the fowls pick them out; it
will be a good healthy employment for
them. In addition to the supply of
food they offer, they afford a shadefrom
the heat in summer which is very de-
Single heads of the mammoth Rus-
sian sunflower measures from sixteen to
twenty-four inches in diameter. The
seeds fatten poultry and give them a
bright lustrous plumage, which indi-
cates a healthy condition. It is the most
remarkably productive food known, and
can be raised cheaper than corn. It is
acknowledged to be an article of value
wherever grown-Poultry Bulletin.

A PnYsicrAN advises that it is a good
plan to ride upin an elevator, but to take
the stairs for the descent. Walking up
a flight of stairs is hard, and sometimes
risky, as in the case of persons with
weak lungs, defective respiratory organs,
or heart disease. But going down stairs
hurts nobody, and is good exercise; goinv
An i imani^1- io j. n a. ha t t 4-lth ...


plants they iav
their de,redalio
crop; but if this is
cality, they often
proper food. So,
seeds or spores iu
injury of thesucc1
Again, different laI
cipal rourishmepnt
soil. Thp rootsgf pVi
portions of soil with
contact. PerpendiciU
out few side roots, an
nourishment fra6.a
while fibrous-rootqd
near the surface. Pl
extend their roots i
and occupy and exh
Different plants b
act differently upon
the soil. Surface
tufted fibers, which
and lighten the surf
of clover have a son
on the deeper strata
The most exhau
eral, those which ar
seeds, as they extra
essentials of the pl
seed. The seeds
from the soil mo
phosphates, etc., Ilr
tracted in the fo ti
of the plant. Roo r
exbausting, and plh t
leaves are usually ll
A rotation was fm
front an idea thI e
from its roots int the
which are injurio t
species afterward rot
was also though it
tribes of plant the
which the acrid uic
jured the soil a thi
thLm, while o o 3s,
adjacent or s it n
are not now con ere
Enough has b6e sta
cessityof a Phang f c
ingare found th esi
lst.-Cropaof f gs
of the same natu 2
ceed each other.
d.-Plants wi
should succeed t e
superficial roots, d
3d.-Crops which c
eral years, like ar
should be followed
4th.-Two crops
growth of weeds shIl,
in succession.
5th.-Crops abstr
soil the sulphates, h
genous principles.,
other immediately,
those which draw
more from the atmos
ing crops should toll
those which bear an
6th.-Plants grown
should not follow th
purpose, and still los
for their seeds follow

The following are fo
convenient crops to s
rotation, beginning al
manure, viz.: Onions,
rots. manure: or, turn
tatoes, manure. -
The following is also
1. The cabbage tribe
2. Alliaceous plant
to be followed by lgva
Ieas may be folloer
S. Tap-rooted
parsnips. .

5. Celery, endWh
Celery is excellent
onions. cauliflowers, t
gus beds for carrots,
berries and raspbtrri<
tribe; cabbage for the
potatoes for the cabbage
In these rotations ij
'apply manure to every
ots roots, as the onion1
tivated for their leaves
paragus, the ground
rich; and the bulk of t'
applied to them and tI

ilp crops, while for plain
is best that the foliage a
lated into too great luxz
In practice these ru
possible be followed, bi
eary to vary from them
soil lie, for a time, idle
denying become less neci
is trenched deeply at
Vacant ground thus ti
at once with any crop r
TA &At- tha h..c-hast %A

hf succeedinfg
'ta distant 10-
oWant of their
rates leave their
1, to the increased
op, if ot the same

derive their prin-
different depths of
Se-haunt only the
ich they come in
rooted plants throw
eriveOnost of their
nsiderable edtpb,
Ints seek their food
s of the same species
a similar direction,
st tbesame strata of

Smeanp of their roots
e ph ical nature of
spread abroad their
Their decay break up
*e soil, while the roots
what similar effect up-

ng cops are, in gen-
llowed to perfect their
frony the soil all the
t, from the root to the
many species draw
largely its ammonia,
n the total amount ex*
on of all other parts
ops are generally less
s cultivated for their
less so.
early thought necessary
ach plant throws off
Ssoil certain matters
o others of the same
wn;upon the soil. It
aV there were some
e. g for instance, of
esj Irom the root in-
e plants grown near
Slegumes, the sweet
the soil and the
g cr These views
d tenable.
ated to show the ne-
rops, and the follow
t rules to observe in

.me species, and even
rder, should not suc-

perpendicular roots
with spreading and
vice versa.
cupy.the soil for sev-
ragus, rhubarb, etc.,
those of short dura-

ie favorable to the
d not occupy the soil

ing largely from the
losphates, and nitro-
ould not follow each
ut be succeeded by
ss from the soil and
lere. These exhaust-
Sand be followed by
will profit by heavy

>r their roots or bubs
grown for the same
should plants grown
Sch other directly in

d in practice to be
ceed each other in
an application of
tuce, cabbage, car-
celery, peas, po-

Sgood rotation-
be followed by
onions, leeks, etc.
beans or peas.
S e year with

ots, beets,

pj inacb, etc.
eft asparagus,
iRS; old aspara-
, etc.; straw-
r the cabbage
-jrooted plants,
ot necessary to
p. For the bulb-
d for plants cul-
spinach and as-
i scarcely be too
ipanares may be
cabbage and tur-

raised for seed it
lid not be stimu-
hace by fresh ma-

should as far as
t is olten neces-
let a pert of the
Rotations in gar
iy if the' round
nanured highly.
Smay be filled
ly for planting.
L6 ..aI. 4frn. .

From the Florida Agriculturist. ..t-
The Mango.
The Mango is becoming quite popu'ar
as one of our Florida fruits. Its origin
is in a tropical country, yet it with-
stands some cold, and is now being
grown quite extensively in some favored
sections of our State where frosts are
not too severe. There are several trees
about Orlando now producing considera-
ble fruit De Condolle says there "is a
multitude of varieties," and so there is
with us. Some of them are peculiar in
flavor, having the aroma and strorg
taste of turpentine, while with some the
turpentine flavor is entirely wanting.
I send you some specimens of the
largest and finest to the taste of any 1
have ever known, and if you, Mr. Editor,
love mangoes, you will agree with me
that they are fine eating.
It is called here the Bombay Mango;
all we know of it is that it came here
from that country.
The tree in form and foliage is one of
the handsomest in the floral world, and
one of the most productive fruit trees in
my acquaintance. In spring time when
in bloom, it Is simply grand, its spread-
ing, round, symetrical head, and when
the fruit-which is in clusters-takes
the place of the blossoms, it grows more
beautiful still, its limbs drooping over
with their great loads of this apricot-
yellow fruit, that are clustered together
in bunches of a dozen or twenty speci-
. _- "i-- :i t m wmlva l..RUV ftJli

Rotation o
Discussing the subj
Prof. William N.
work on Southern Ga
The same crops can
year to year upon the
decreasing in product
more or less exhaust th,
same degree, nor in
hence, as different pl
ferent substances, the
considerable influence i
utility ofa soil. If thed
is continued upon the 4
tion of the constituent
plied is use]; while by
everything, in the soif
suitable for vegetable fg
appropriated by the cr<
ful manure may be, a s
ing crops should not
same bed, not only t
no excuse for want of
manure freshly applied
ately beneficial as those
zed matter which by_
the soil have become-
diffused through its U
each succeeding crop,
Some crops aresi
that if continued
thelabor of cultivate
creased, while if rai
and followed by a cl
are easily kept under
planted continually
more liable to
and parasites w
of those plants

From these pens gather the eggs toset
Your February and March hatched pul
lets will lay in five months, or in August
and September. The old hens will cease
In October, then Is the time to dispose ol
them. An egg farm'run in this wal
cannot help but prove profitable. Hatch
once only in three years eggs from ma-
tured fowls, your chicks will be stron,
and vigorous. Use cockerels to mate
with hens and those not related. The.
should be eight months old.
In selecting the hens to pen and gather
the eggs for hatching unless you are t
close observer and can select those that
have proven to be the best layers, picL
those that are long bodied, stand well upr
on their legs, the nearer the true type of
the breed you are using, the better the
results. If Leghorns, see that they have
good combs and yellow legs and beaks,
and as near alile as possible.
E. W. A.
Ormond, Fla. July, 20, 1894.


God Gave Them to as and Intended as to
Enjoy Them.
From The Florida Agricultarist.
God gave them to us and intended us
to enjoy them, or he would not have
created within everyone a true love for
them. I say everyone for we find none
so low in sin that does not possess this
God given trait still. We are all familiar
with the immense amount of good done
by the flower missions in our own as
well as other countries, started by a
young girl on her way to school with
flowers in her hand each day; it
has extended over all the world,
not only giving pleasure but
through this love for flowers leads
to better thoughts and purer loves.
Can we imagine what a desolate world
this would be without flowers?
But they are found growing in all
parts of it, that none may be without
these influence; and no one is so humble
or poor that they connot give pleasure
by a gift of these beautiful things,
more beautiful and more truely
a gift of kindness often than the
more costly gifts of the wealthy whom
we so often envy the ability to give of
their abundance.
How often a few flowers sent as they
are each week to our jails, will start
the tears from sotie sin-hardened inmate,
when hours of entreaty and years of
discipline have failed to find the tender
spot that each heart holds. It may be
that some one of the flowers in the col-
lection brings back the home childhood
and the advice of a good mother too
strongly to be resisted, and who can
know but this may be the turning point
in the life of the one who sees It.
The strength of this love for flowers
and the truth of its being a part of our
nature that God makes a strong point
in all, was proven to me some yeals ago,
aw ad"ea r ou n 1, .and
-%Ff v an _1Rt o was
Iving at the point of death, hereyes even
closing in the sleep that knows no wak-
ing, said feebly as some flowers were be-
ing removed from near the bed:"Oh, do
not take away the beautiful flowers,"
showing this love for them to be strong
even in death. Can we doubt when
such instances come to our knowledge
and they are not rare) that this love
for flowers is one of God's gifts that we
should not dare to neglect to cultivate?
Pasco county. Fla.
Steam Engine News,
If in need of Steam Engineeand Boilers
or Electrical Machinery of any descrip-
tion, it will pay you to call on or write
to J. A. Maahs, DeLand, Fla., who is
South-eastern sales agent for the follow-
ing companies; Ball Engine Co., Erie En-
gine Works, Buffalo Steam Pomp Co..
Penn'a Boiler Works, Sioux City, Corliss
Engine Co., and Fort Wayne Electric Co.

An unpleasant feature of some of

f crop rotation
e in his little
ing, says:
be grown from
ie soil without
ess. All plants
I, but not in the
same manner;
appropriate dif-
tion of crops has
training the fer-
kind of plants
soil, only a por-
the manure ap-
idicious rotation
in the manure,
is taken up and
However plenti-
psion of exhaust-
trown upon the
se abundance is
nmy, but because
Ipt so immedi-
nains of organ-
J continuance in
ibly divided and
I and of which
ames a portion.
[able to weedi.
the .same bed,
maiwnUucb in-
4 place
e weedi
y crops
soil are
insec ts

cropping, that is, making two crops occupy
the ground at the same t'rue. as in field
culture the cow pea in corn-fields. can ofren
be resorted to in the kitchen garden. In
the fruit garden. De Candolle sa.s the vine
and the peach can with advantage be grown
together, the light shade of the peach not
injuring the vines.

The Old Hens,
Unless very valuable as a brooder, she
has survived her period of usefulness.
after she has entered upon the third
summer of her existence, says a corres-
pondent of the Fanciers' Monthly. Mr.
Hunter, of Farm Poultry, will tell you,
when one year old or before she moulti,
you will save money by putting her on
the market and fill her place with pul-
lets and illustrates it by a column ol
figures, which show that two pens of
Barred Plymouth Rock hena averaged
56 and 50J eggs each, and a pen of pul-
lets 89 and a fraction each. This aver-
age was for six months (Dec. to April)
and the falling off was during the winter
months, when eggs were bringing forty
cents per dozen. At the beginning of
spring the old hens did their best, bui
profit was all made when eggs were high
W ced.
SWe t hn there.is considerable to bi

the'non setting breed, so calle We
know from long experience that the Leg-
norn and Hamburg will lay well when
three years old. Now if eggs are what you
expect to make your profit on, start with
the number you can care for well. Keel
them in flocks of not more than 25. Dv
pot have a male bird on the place for th,
first two years. In January of the third
year put a male in as many pens as you
want eggs for hatching, selecting thf
best layers and not over fifteen to ont


IThy -are easily 6 peoSo(M
finger nail, and the bark beneath their
will be seen to be darker in color. The
natural color of the bark is a'so some-
what changed, as will be seen by con
paring the places from which the scales
have been removed with the spots upon
which the sales do not occur. The out.
lines of the removed scales will be no-
ticed upon the bark, and the circumfer-
ence is frequently changed in color, be-
coming somewhat purplish. Where the
scales do not occur thickly they are
more perceptible, and upon young red-
dish twigs the contrast is quite notice-
able, as the scales there appear a light
gray. The younger and smaller scales
are darker in color than the older and
and larger ones and sometimes appear
quite black, while the sill young ones
are yellowish.
the Insect is to be found in the half
grown or nearly full grown condition.
The young begin to hatch and to crawl
from under the female scales shortly af
ter the trees leaf out, and from this
time through the summer there is a con-
stant succession of generations. The
young louse is an active, crawling crea-
ture, very minute and yellowish in color.
The young spread out upon the new
growth of the tree, settle down and each
begins to secrete a scale.
The Insects affect not only the young
twigs and limbs and, with young trees
the entire plant, but is also found upon
the leaves and upon the fruit. Where
abundant the fruit is destroyed. One (l
the most characteristic points in the al -
pearance of the Insect upon fruit is the
purple discoloration around the edge ol
each scale. So far as we know this re-
sult is confined to this one scale insect
Upon the leaves the insects have a ten-
dency to collect along the midrib on tIe
upper side of the leaf, in.one or mole
quite regular rows, and also to some e.-
tent along the side ribs. The infested
leaves turn brown but do not have ten-
dency to fall as a result of the damage.
Where trees are found to have becom-
badly infested the safest and in the long
run most economical course will be to,
cut them down and burn them, trunk
and branch. Where the infestation is
less marked, insecticide washes and
sprays may be used. The young licf,
before they have began to secrete
scales (and at this time, they can only
bt discovered with the aid ofa magnif\-
ing glass), may be destroyed by spra3y-
ing with kerosene-soap emulsion. A fui-
mula for this mixture follows.
Keos-ene ....................gel.2 =67 per eeqt.
Common soap or whale oil
soap....................lb i i
Water.............. ... ral I =-3 per c n.f
Heat the solution of soap and add it
boiling hot to the kerosene; churn the
mixture by means of a force pump and
spray nozzle for five or ten minutes.
The emulsion, if perfect, forms a cream
which thickens upon cooling, and should
adhere without oiliness to the surface of.
a glass. If the water from the soil is
hard, or has a large percentage of lime,
add a little lye or bicarbonate of soda,
or else use rain water. For use against
scale insects dilute one part of the emul
sion with nine parts of cold water.
For the older scales, the washes may
be divided into those which can be used
in summer without damage to the trees,
and those w pfha Aso et=Mgpi1)t
" gl' r-ng -the wirer
season when the tree is dormant. None
of the summer washes are perfectly efi-
cacious, and it is doubtful whether any
of them will prove of more benefit than
the kerosene emulsion just mentioned.
Owing to the fact that we have had no
experience with this insect in the East
we cannot state positively the strength
of certain washes which may be used
successfully without damage to the trees
during summer. In California, how-
ever, one of our agents, Mr. /' W. Co-
quillett, has used with success during
the summer a resin wash which was
made in the following proportions.
R sin. ................. ... .................lb. "2u
Caustic soda (70 per cent tregtb)....... do. 9
Flsh oil .. .......... .. .......pt 4
Water sufflelent to make ................ gal. 100

A rcan eTn*nsaY Cnlest.
A new amusement has been inaigurat
ed in Belgium which permits the peas-
ants to hav me sport. It is a sort of

competition in cock crowing.
The game is conducted in this way
In a garden are placed rows of cages.
each containing a cock. Before each
cage. about a yard away, stands the
marker, who notes the cocoricos of his
rooster. This competition lasts for one
hour, and it is the cock which has crow-
ed the oftenesi that takes the prize.

The phosphate deposits, for instance,
until a few years ago were among this
class. These deposits remained un-
thought of and undeveloped for years,
They were there of course, and constitu-
ted a portion of our prospective wealth.
They are now yielding their millions to
the enterprising developers.
This is but a sample ease, there are
many similar. The fiber business will
yet be developed into one of the greatest
in the country, The State abounds with
indigenous fiber plants, that if properly
treated, many, in fact, most of them
without care or cultivation, would yield
in most profitable quantities the finest
fibers produced anywhere. Some of these
fiber bearing plants grows in the great-
est profusion on our southern keys and
the lower end of the peninsula, and have
been unnoticed and unthought of for
years, except perhaps in one case-that
of Dr. Perrine who attempted some fifty
years ago to make a success of the cul-
I the plants on the wear east

ment was a failure through nofault6
his, the plants or the State. The hostile .
Indians which at that time abound in
the State put an end to the good doctor's
experiments and his life at the same
time. The inhabitants of the British
West Indies, however, have recently been
devoting their time and money to the
growing of this fiber plant, and thou-
sands of the young plants have been
taken from the Florida coast in schoon-
ers to the islands where they are planted
and cultivated and will soon be yielding
a revenue to the enterprising people who
came to us for their "start."


Mr. J. Sterling Morton, the Secretary of
Agriculture, in discussing '-Farmers, Falla-
cies and Furrows" in June Forum, dwells
at considerable length upon the past grand-
ure of and greatness of agriculture, and be-
wails its decline, for, while he does not say
in so many words that it has declined, he
makes the very plain inference. He refers
in touching and pathetic language to "the
halcyon times for agriculture" in-the days
agone, when eleven presidents of the United
States were called from the farm.
Mr. Morton also refers to the decrease
in the price of agricultural products, and
gives as the cause for it the following:
"The most casual observer *
must conclude that the American supply of
agricultural products has increased with
far greater celerity than the American de-
mand for them; while foreign demand has
been absolutely banished-forbidden at
times-by a prohibitary tariff * *
Selling in competition with all the world,
the most seriousdrawback to the American
farmer is his compulsory purchasing in the
home market whence all the competition of
the outside world is excluded. This hqut-
ing all over the globe for a market for as a
seller while incarcerated as buyer in the
home market, gives the farmer that 'tired
feeling' which generates discontent."
There is doubtless more or less truth in
Mr. Morton's claim, but his remedy might
be somewhat modified or changed. He
"The mischief which low prices of farm
products presage can be averted. And the
most efficacious remedy for evils already
accrued in that direction and preventive of
evils to come, is, to give the farmers of the
United States the right to taxlessly buy in
the markers of all the civilized world
wherein they are compelled to buy."

We do not propose to inflict our readers
with a tariff discussion; they have, we
opine, had enough of it fiom the congress
of the United States the past year to last
them a century, but it has been evident to
every one that the farmer has hardly been
fairly treated in this tariff matter. While
the manufacturer has been protected to the
point of prohibitionof importations, which
resulted in a loss and hardship to the
farming class, constituting forty or fifty
per cent. of the total population engaged
in gainful pursuits, the claim of the farmer
has been ignored. He has been told to
hustle for himself. In other words the
laws have oppressed the farmer for the ben-
efit of the manufacturer. This is not in-
tended for a tariff reform argument. It is
but a plea for justice to the long-suffering
farmer. Give him as much as you give the
other working citizen of the country, and
Mr. Morton will not have to shed tears
over the decline of agriculture.

Cold Tea.
Those of our readers who are so sit-
uated that they caniq Sn
prcralflfce and have iced tea, or who
do not care to use ice extravagantly as
some do in beverages, and yet who like
"cold" tea will find that they can have
it without ice. We are told that if we
have no ice at all, to put the amount of
tea required in a pitcher in the early
morning and pour over it only enough
water to cover it. Let it stand for three
.r more hours and you will find that all
the flavor is extracted from the leaves.
When ready to serve, pour fresh water,
is cold as can be obtained, opon the tea
t id vou will then have a delightful glass
)' tea with none of the bitterness of
*hrlled" tea about it and comparatively
A few days ago a marauding haiwm
made an attack on Mr. R. C.reap's
fowl yard and succeeded in ripping a
chicken's craw entirely from its body. as
that it dragged on the ground, and also
cutting a hole through the craw, so that
it would not hold food. A day or two
afterwards Phil, the foster-father of all
the chickens, caught it and prevailed
upon one of the ladies of the family to
perform the following surgical operation:
The craw was sewed up, the chicken was
snlarkaled in lint w Lar until +Ith n.n.ial

r.orongnly manured and kept perfectly Ire
from weeds, upon which a constant success.
ion of crops is kept up, will yield more thar
an acre managed in the common way.
It is not, however.-always necessary to wail
until theciron occupying the soil is removed
before another is put in. Simultaneous

- --------------- ------I



- -------------~J;a~ n~hi~ir



an inch in diameter. At or near th,
middle of each scale is a small, round
slightly elongated black point; or thi.
point may sometimes appear yellowish.
When occurring upon the bark ol
the twigs or leaves and in large quan
titles, the scales lie close to each other,
frequently overlapping, and are at such
times difficult to distinguish without a
magnifying glass. The general appear.
ance which they present is of a grayish,
roughened scurfy deposit.
The natural rich reddish color of the
limbs of-the peach and apple is quite
obscured when these trees are thickly
infested, and they have then every
appearance of being coated with lime
or ashes. When the scales are crushed
by scraping, a yellowish oily liquid
will appear, resulting from the crushing
of the soft yellow insects beneath the
scales, and this will at once indicate to
one not familiar with their appearance
thepexis te nlivving scales on

The Sc ose scale. LATENT RESOURCES.
The San Jose scale belongs to the
same group o scale belongs to the Every one who has stopped to give the
pinae, or armored scaless-to which the subject thought agrees that the people
common an ed well know oyster shell of Florida are neglecting many opportu-
common and well kno oyster shell cities of increasing the wealth and im-
bark-louse of the apple belongs. I ltieof the e and m-
differs from this species, and in fact portance of the State and bettering their
from allother eastern species lound own condition by overlookIng or ignoring
from all other eastern species loud the latent 'resources that abouhd on
upon deciduous fruit trees, in that the latent resources that abound on
scale is perfect round, or at every hand. In fact, the wealth of Flor-
slightly elongatedrfectly r or regular t ida is at present prospective-she is rich
slightly elongated or irregular. It 11. in resources, but they have not been de-
flat. pressed close to the bark, resemble. in resources, but they have not been de.
the bark of the twigs in color, an.' veloped d consequently yeld nothing
when fully row is about on-ihth o our o th

Thursday, Sept. 6, 1894.

lugar, ttl Tea, 1 lb
Granulated .... 6 HeNo....... 75
Coffee,A .... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
coffee, Cond milk, R can
Green.. 22,! @25 Unsweetn'.l 10@1
Browned ..25@30 Sweetened ..10@15
singerr snaps.. 10 Baking powder
Crackers, soda. 81 Royal......... 50
'obacco, plug 30a60 Campbell. .15a25
laisins Canned fruit
Lodon layers..15 Peaches.... 20a25
Valencia .... 123 Tomatoes... .10al5
lice, ........ 7 Apples........ 15
apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 12/1 Plums ........ 20
Dried Peachos 8 Apricot......... 25
3oal Oil prgall18a20 Strawberries... 20
gasoline ..... 20 Pineapple.... 20
Slorida Syrup. 50 Canned Meats
lone) ........ 1.00 Roast Beef 15a25
J inegslr........ 10 Corned Beef 15a25
'heese pr lb.... 1ii Chipped Beef.. .25
Butter ......... 30 Lobl ter....... 20
Lard ......... Salmon. ... .. 20
Beans... ....... ( Canned Vegetables
Coconut pkg... 1) B.ikcd BeRas.. 20
Fiuit Pnddiec... t10 Corn.......... I1;
Jelly, glass .. 15;r25 Peas .......... 15
L.inie Juic ...... 510 Pumpkin ...... 15
I'gg* pur Joz .. 15
PIKO \-1SIONS; -- -
Flour Pork
S0 N .... 2,8" Mess pr lb..... 11
Favorite.... 5.75 Bacon Sides 'I
Corin Meal pr lu 35 Fresh ....... al1( !
Oat Meal pr lb.. 514 Br'k 'st lUnj.. .. 12
.oornper lu........ 5 11am cianvaised 14,
Potatoes Shoulders .... 10
Irish.........1.60 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned......... 8
weet ..._..... 50 Fresh .. ...... 8il0
Salt, pr stck .. 1.00 Dried......... 25
Table ....... 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
Nails. Der lb...4a4 Ax,with handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2.yal5 Hoes, each.... 35a50
Stoves cook,. .$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80
Priuts, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams..... 8al0
Sheetings .... 7a0 Flannel.......25a50
tuslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
Jeans. .....25a200 Shoes, ladies. $1a2 75
Extra pants pat 225 Men's... $1 40a300
Hay pr cwt ... 1.35 Oats pr bu....... 65
Bran.......... 1.40 Brick pr M......8.00
Rope Sisal ...10@14 Lime pr bbl...... 75
Oranges pr dos.. 35 Pecans pr II..... 20
Apples......... 25 Walnuts. ....... 25
Lemons......... 25 Almonds ........ 25
-trawberrius, qt 25
Inahell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15c
Horses... $80al00 Cows....... 15a$25
Mules... $100a$155 Hogs............. $4
qxen.. pr yoke $50 Sheep............ $2
LC'ickeniseach 15a25 Geese each. 45a50
I'arkeys.... 75al.00 Ducks....... 15a20
Venison pr 11 7al0 Turkeys ..... 75al.00
Fresh SaRlt
Mullet pr doy. 25c Mullet pr Ibl 5.00
Trout .......... 25 Trout ........ 4.50
Ponmpaino pr b1. 6 Pompano.... 10.00
Sturgeon ...... t) Macker-l .... 8.00
Flooring, Ceiling.
Heart. "1 m...11i.0ft Hienrt, 1 m...iK;O0
Face . 14.A Ftce ... 14.111
Sap ... ap. 2.0
Drup 'ilding., Cs.t1.LL.-. ---
--.......--uari rt- SWj-,, .\i in. ti"m .2.00
Fap "* 1"(1 Fini-n hing lu'..-
Bu liu ,imber. .. 12 hi .r,d. :15.Ai0
Heart shingles, 2.50- .:th, -J nm.. 2.00
Sap 1.S) Boat lunml.4r,

To exchange a Two-Borse Wagon-good
as new, for a light, One-Hurse Wagon;
must be a good one. Call on or address
the Bror. or J. McRsrYNoLs, Parker, Fia.

Geo. S. Hacker & Son,



Sash, Boors; Blinls,

Building Material.
Window and Fancy Glass a


H 0 T E L.

" 3irs, J. W. Wilson, Proprietress.

The only Hotel, especially fitted up
as sche in town.

Close to and in plain view of the Bay

Price sMo derate.
And every attention paid to comfort
of guests.


nd perfly SAFE. Thb unam
oomera il ovL lhE United 8stteas
Sa rivaLmalI practice, for 88 year,
A om It nS mas repre.entend. end 4 oents
I ISTTL ii IU 2H. Sib thL St. Louls. Mo.

ment for weaknen and
ST IAL deeoay, nervous debAlty
04 1u0d ail t N nt St, tfor 12 oan
a* *ik l0Va nfT t sal ownr mumE INA

Of the September Meetinir of tthe
Board of County Commis-
James M. Simmnnns, supervisor of
registration, brought before the board
the registration books and the board
proceeded to revise the same, which
was done in the following manner:
Durkin Blue, transferred to Dist.
No. 14.
B. G. Bell, transferred to No. 8.
Wash Chesnut; dead.
W H Davis, trans. to 2.
Henry Gray, gone.
J A Gilbert, trans to 8.
J. H. Goodwin, gone.
Armsted Hicks, trans. to 2.
Thos. Jones dead.
Robt. Livingston trans. to 8.
J. L. McDonald gone.
Thos. Porter, gone.
Thos. Peterson, gone.
R. N. Russ, gone.
J. H. Railey, trans. to 2.
J. E. Renolds, gone.
J. W. Rodgcrs, trans. to 7.
J. E. Register, gone.
E. P. Skipper, tran3. to 8.
L. M. Skipper, t:-ans to 8.
A. W. Wll'ain: 3,l. __
.. ..... A . -. .WniT .L s. to 2 "-
J. F. Burlison, gone.
S. W. Davis, trans. to 7.
Wm. H. Holly, trans. to 1.
Doe Horne, trans. to 7.
Haywood Home, gone.
John McQuagge, trans. to 4.
John McLane, gone.
J. B. Pitts, trans to 7.
W. G. Pippin, gone.
Dozier Powell, gone.
John O. Sulovant, gone.
Adam Silas, gone.
James Stephens, gone.
Bryant Scott, gone.
H. H. Wells, trans. to 12..
J. S. Machob, trans. to 7.
Thos. West, gone.
,DISTRIcT No. 3.
F. P. Bishop, gone.
J. J. Cotton, gone.
J. F. Hall, taken off.
Doc Mathews, gone.
Chas. McThena, in jail.
J. L. Pate, dead.
Wm. Scaus, gone.
S. E. Mashburn, trans. to 5.
Wm. Scott, trans. to 4.
Alex. Alexauder, gone.
W. Adams, trans. to 13.
John Bullard, gone.
Jas. Best, gone.
Geo. Best, dead.
Thos. Collier, trans. to 14.
C. J. D2morest, gone.
Coleman D.mford, dead.
S. O. Dennis trans. to 14.
Wm. Daniel, dead.
L. Franklin, gone.
HeL ry Grader, gone,
L. C. Gay, trans. to 14.
___'iillUmoro. trans to 1.
N. alitfax, trans. to 10,
J. t. HAmilton, gon).
W. A. Lee, trans. to 14.
W. C. Raitey, dead.
J. P. Roeagen, dead.
J. E. Schellenger, gone.
Isaac Stephens, trans. to 14.
John Tellier, trans, to 14.
E. B. Wellingham, gone.
L. Williams, gone.
J. W. Bullard, dead.
N. Boman, dead.
Samuel Bailey, gone.
J. B. Borden, gone.
W. R. Cortney, gone.
Jas. Davis, dead.
J. H Davis, dead.
Marion Douglas, gone,
J A. Foxworth, gone.
Chas T Gray. gone.
J W. Houston, gone.
D M Harden, gone.
Louis Lindsay, gone.
Watt Miller, gone.
A. G. Martin, gone.
John Mayan, gone.
Jas. McKinney, gone.
Thos. McCullough, gone.
John McLeod, gone.

Thos. Parish, gone.
W. H. Phillips, gone.
John Rivers, gone.
Walton Russell, gone.
- Rivers, gone.
A. M. Swindell, gone.
Adam Thomas, gone.
Joseph Tome, gone.
Simeon Tauton, gone.
D. J. Vincent, gone.
Wm. E. Wise, gone.
C. P. Ward, gone.
V. H. Right, gone.
J. Hutchus, trans,.to5.
Isah Hauton, gone.
H. H. Burlison, gone.
G. S. Braulette, gone.
J. N. Neuson, trans. to 11.
W. H. Burlison, gone.
W. E. Bell, gone.
C. A. Bell, gone.
Benj. Spires, dead.
J. W. Hemba, gone.
Geo. Chavers, gone.
Calvin Adams, trans. to 3.
Simson Bryant, dead.
E. W. Gary, gone.
Jno. Tiller, trans. to 1.
Green Worthington, dead.
Geo. H. Crooms, trans. to 4.
G. T. Crooms, trans. to 4.
0. J. W. Davidson, dead.
Wm. Glover, gone.
Jno. Glover, trans. to 5.
Jas. Holmes, gone.
E. B. Laughton, gone.
Carl Williams, gone.

To Honest People.
After you have tested all nostrums and
doctors, only to grow worse, cut this out
and send to me your name and addrSes,
together with the names and ad4rasres of
five others on whom you would confer a
blessing, and receive by return mail proof
of the arTICL ItnzLr at my expense, that
VITA~ -ORE is no man-made remedy,
is the most efficacious antiseptic, life-giv-
ing, tissue, nerve and blood-making con-
stitutional tonic ever before discovered or
known to man, and the best thing in, on
VTor out of the earth lor all who needle
any remedy for any ill brought onV
from age, over-exertion, worries or pro-
tracted feebleness. It is no quack's in-
vention, but a creation of man's Creator,
nothing added or extracted. It challeng-
es the admiration of all who test it, and
the investigation of all honest people who
would leave themselves ana the world bet-
ter than V. O. and they found it. I ask
no one to take my word, but the PosITIVE
ouTrRED. This ad. may never again ap-
pear in this paper, so answer ni.w and
live to bless the day you did so.
TH EO. NOEL, Geologist,
472 Ogden Avenue, Chicago, II1-

Calvin P. Grant, trans. to 7.
W. J. Brown. trans. to 13.
L. C. Creamer, trans. to 2.
T. C. Gainer, trans. to 4.
Albert Pasey, trans. to 2.
J. R. Warren, trans. to 13.
It is or-lered

clci k., fur the sovnral oletion dix tricts
in thi., county, for the elections to be
heldl October 21, 1894, to bo aplp int
ed as follows, to wit:
First District-Geo. A. Spence,
Benj. Swindell, R. Harris.
T. F. Tiller, clerk.
Second District-J. A. Mathias,
Thos. Davis jr., R. L. Scarlott.
W. T. omrne. clerk.
Third District-Jas. Yates, J. D.
O'Rourke, A. J. Dean.
R. A. Thompson, clerk.
Fourth District--T. E. Gainer,
W. B. Gainer, M. D. Mashburn.
R. L. Gainer, clerk.
Fifth District-F. H. Ware, W. I.
Singleterr,. Ed. Sowles.
W. R. Willcox, clerk.
Sixth District-H. W. Reddick,
John Rus., Win. Wesley.
B. F. Colvin, clerk.
Seventh District-J. D. Farrister,
T. D. Whitd, H. D. Brock.
J. T. Boon, clerk.
Eighth District--J. H. Armstrong,
S D Bastick, Henry Russ.
J A Gilbert,% clerk.
Ninth District-M V W Nixon, J V
McClellan, Elton Singleton.
Charles Cluster, clerk.
Teuth District-J D. Martin, C D
Portion, Robt. Brown.
V B Bailey, clerk.
Eleventh District-Jeff Anderson,
Frank Nilhs, J H Wynn.
W R Willer, clerk.
Twelfth District-Orayton Tiller,
W R Gainer. J G W Dykes
W W Gaiuer, clerk.
Thirteenth Distriet-P N Hatch-
insncu, C N Jeffere M W Q Rodgers.
W L Hntchiuson, dark.
Fourteenth District--H Faust, J
H Anderson, J A leKeithen.
C Gay, clerk.

Real d erit is the characteristic o
Hoood's Sarsaparilla, aid it is manifest-
ed ever day in the remarkable cures this
medicine accomplishes. Hood's Sarsa-
parilla is the kind. Try it.
Hood's Pills are the best family cathat-
tic and liver medicine. Harmless, relia-
ble, sure.
R. L. Scarlett of Orange Hill, paid
St. Andrews a two or three days
visit last week, departing for home
Sunday morning. Where the genial
gontleinan was among the first to
learn of his neighbor's nomination for
senator, it would hardly be proper to
intimate thi;at he has has arrivod'at a
point where lie can transfer his al-
egiance to the democratic party.
Among the representative demo-
crats who visited St. Andrews, on
Saturday last were, Win. B. Gainer,
Robert Gainer, D. G. Nixon, Gen.
Win. Miller, A. Q. Jones, W. C.
Lockey, A. J. Gay, G. B. Bush, A.
J. Mathias, Craytor. Tiller, P. L.
Horn, J. R. Wells, S. M. Robertson,
A. J. Dean, M. A. Bowen, J. A.
McKeitlhen, Roilf Ka'l
fiot"Sfl'Tievcra-I others whose names
we failed to learn.

Peculiar to Itself.
Hood's Sarsparilla is peculiar to
itself, in a strictly medicinal sense,
in three important particulars, viz:
first in the combination of remedial
agents used; second, in the propor-
tion in which they are mixed; third.
in the process by which the active
curative properties of the preparation
are secured. These thee important
points make Hood's Sarsaparilla pe-
culiar in its medicinal merit, as it
accomplishes cures hitherto unknown.
But it is not what we say, but

what Hood's Sartaparilla does that
tells the story. What Hood's Sar-
saparilla has done for others is reason
for confidence tha it is the medicine
for you.

Reduc d 15to m pounds per month. Rf
twarving no lneonmnlenee, no bad result, no nauseous
drug. "Treatmncnt verfcetly harmless and t'rictfly onnd.

anotherI part.
day evening.

.tC-----~tL.-~C~ I~. : .-- _I ,,3,c~'~ru~r~lr~l~lc_'l~--~c=

Spelst Siatir-
y p:'esitel at

the piano aund i4 jig tillo with
the greatest al l t of l,':tiei." e.
Every bo,ly took p. ilL calling the
figures anli the rest i as novel at
least. tuckerr seel a. be a f;avr-
ite; whether, because it wI '. leas to
call or on account ,f thle 1Pe:t11re
derived fromil lai l'ing :at the
fellow who wasun' l'i i"I wi. c:iu-
not say. Cake ani e "r w"re menC've
at mniliiight wl.. eryon wIent
home prepared t i k l' Sundly itriet-
ly as a day of rt t.
Mrs. Bates and rs. Fay spent a
day or two at St '. rews Bay nnd
Cromanton. Mr. 1-trtin of Baxter
also took in the t ,, u Deputyt Col-
lector Sowle.s vi.it, us on \ ednes-
day on business.
Sheriff larp)e*an !Tiev Privince of
Wewahitchlk.i sipe a night with us.
Rev. Provenice wais l tilhe way St.
Andrews to keep a iap'l)intment.
Mr. Coflin left undny flr a visit
to his family inl i % -ies'ta.I
There ih a great "am o fnt of envy
on tile part of our yvou'1l '-ne I as a
certain nameless I, :hlor bids fair to
win all the slililes tile ys u"Ig ldies.
He'iever gOe left ovenC in dancing
Mr. Dyer, Mr. e Dyer. Thou.
White an.l Bartle 'hY '1"ve 1e W

Sh"-reluuy go or inleL. Staeoan
attencl tlhell. GI'si,.

Correan ondence of th uur.
"And dead man~ wk d the streets of
Dr. J*,hnsun. wh n asked what
he though of spirit said "I do
not beleive-but I it not deny their
existence and sO it iN with the
writer. 'he world i full of well
certified cases, where len died and
were interred, then w ked the earth
again, in their oll foC s. Misery,
terror andl danger, arec subjects for
philosephor.s to argue o, while they
are far off, but when the' are 'at your
door the thing is to cuita d run if you
can. The furegoing is to preamble
necessary to get the mini in a state
of preparation and in fit 'ndition to
receive the startling anl oui ement
that dead men signed a etition inl
the town of Chiploy. E rything--
even the president's last tter-has
been eclipsed by the t )lght that
dead mien left their grave. and come
to sign a petition th:a thle yving may
have ome spirits. There ari men
wh o can prove, that they li sign
aniiil there arc more men )I0 cCn
prove they died, while the 1st rc-
lmarkable feature is that i aliv
they cnuld nrit write, an4 t y
can. ''here .re two petia l ti 0

County Cmimiiissioners J

tnres, it sishws the quic
our people are making in
Some of the signers co'id ?it
last year and those said to hb
buried, did not write while
proving that the iiiiustie
inequalities of this life are
and balanced in the next. TI
missioners will have a difficult
lem to solve. Should they thl,
it, they may snminni)i thie Apiri
make them come to court and
themselves. There is a re'enr,
the court books of Marianna,.
says. on a certain day, in open
the sheriff made oath and sai.l:
dead man told me how I s
vote" and again, all admit an.l
deny the fact that dead mei
come and vote, aumi their votis
counted. All this proyes, that
though men die, and we put
under the earth, they still r.tai
interest in this upper world and

RS a

i rel
. of


Ii l

Correspondence of
The weather
weeks has been w
and the frequent
feared with the a
end of the bay.
One surprise p
of a surprise pat
guests than to tl
rain kept every on
'lio meeting of
postponed for
count of the ra:
chronicle of event.
Assists inaiiily of thli
have been but wel
A pleasant part
consisting ol Mr.
their son and
.lieses Pratt anl 1,
M. Roif Karl last
a feast ol grapes.
A week ago I
about twenty o0
met at the pleas.
Mrs. Gudaria
ing witb lniai.

Q W Q 1mtimnBlank and Booak fm. C. 'U"Nu.
S 6 Pitne Strebt. T. Il.L;10. U6
I ACURE. Add.P.O.Bx I71P ,r.LoMis,K'. it

Boarding House.
Palafox st., Opposite Hotel Es-
cambia, One Block West of
Pensacola, Fla.
l m

i makMeet home circle complete. This
great Temperance Drink gives pleas.
ure and health to every member of toe
family. A 25o. package makes 6 gal-
lon. Be sure and get the genuine.,
Soldeverywhere. Made only by.
The Chas. E.Hires Co. Philada.
B*se tampr tbanUal Piantur Ous sd Soo3.

T- 1 AK ES
Shirts, ('m ar n and c.iff?';
He LaiinAries them
Iii the Best Style.
tiii and see him.
T" ke your work to him.
Send tfr him-he will come.
Cor. Hartford are and Beck sts.,
St. Andrewb lay

To H.S. Welch's Store
Hi. inllvites you all and more
Diiii't st.ty away, another day;
16 what I now desire to say:
For here vou are invited
Where all mistakes are righted,
I'lease coine and see.
How happy you. will be.
Leave your order,
I t is for a wheel-barrow,
\\'c. will fill all,
Both great and small.
Tli.i liubiness starts uot to deceive you
W'itih no Ih ught, iut to please you.
"Pai tilaiy, trust tomorrow,"
Is Ihe multo we shall follow.
W ae .an get for you an aligator,
'Or trjin his hide a lady's gaiter.
Or h lindiome sea shells from the beach,
Sold at a price within pour reach.
IL_ .Q. WiT,('THT

r tre past two
Sin fact very wet,
ains have iuter-
ety events at this

y turned out more
r to the invited
Shot, as heavy
t home.
whiNt-club was
week oi ao-
In fact our
I, this time con-l
a which shouil
oml Ci'ronlanttan
liter aind thli
ck visited P.
k aztd ejoyed


tion, that is if they still want liqnor.
We feel hurt at the neglect of otr
senior senator; he ham forgotten as at
C'hipley. He ought to know that the
common people do not change as (fat
as their corporals, in :huir opinions.
He could give us a Call, "for auld
lang siue," and tell us how HlaV-
inyor did not bribe the senate, or how
the Canadlian Coal Sydicate wasted
Free Coals. MALACHYv.
---~----- --
Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very liberal c:iul-
Iing arrangements within a ew oftthe v,-ry
best publications in tlhe count try and for
the present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
1 he Florida Citizen, weekly, for....~l 65
F'arrer irandlrFr it (1'5-r 1 5I '
Floiida Agriculturir.I ..*,
d ) I lu oi .5. e.ilch -
Atlata Cu iI-iturnii i |;
(ih l ,ll ; E n q u i l , i -i . ,. 1
For ir ivy r eit h,.r l' ti, i al.i\, p :1 li, .A
liifif iz ci emii ,l n lio i> i i1 l- 1;(1 ( ;d -
,li',..is tll rdcre I tu TH EI' 1 O> Y,
;St An .lrn s. Fla.

IPILES lud I'" n""s
wkttlLt .u knife. 0 Ia of "'l'Id


Yol Can't Afford to Jiss TIs Chance!

IHaving Purchased the Stock of Goods in the Store at

I am Making Constant Additions Thereto and Propose to

I.t the Lowest Living Margin of Proft.

Anl Treat Every Caster Alike ani Coarteoaily.
Call and See My Coods and Cet My Prices.

--- --*




Brackin's Sore,







Alays in te Leadl


Pittsburpr. - FIA.,
Is No Longer An Experiment!l

Kno.ving the wants of the community, bnys intelligently and

Sells C0he pZ
If you live near the Bay Come in a Boat; if back in the Country, Come on
Horseback; if you have no Horse, borrow your Neighbor's Ox and Cart.
And let me prove to you that
By either Buying or Selling

Fine ,aW 1ands for Sale!
c on y one remove from the United States Government and of course,


Of St. Andres
and the

Bay Country.

We have made arrangements by
which we can furnish this fine MAP
covering about eighteen miles square
of territory, including the Cincinnati
Company's Tract, also Harrison,
Parker, Cromanton, and adjacent
country, for
Or given for 5 cash yearly subscriptions.
By the aid of this map the location of
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us $1 and their
description and we, will locate their
lots and return the Map by mail.
Address THE BUOy,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers, we will give as
a premium, I Sectional Map of the Bay
country, or 1 Map of the City of St. An-


the Place for Passengers
Going to and from St. Andrews Bay.

Rols CosfDrtaBie!
Terms Reasonable!'

soer has no
s econdchance. If
yon would t first sue-
oeed,be sure and start with
Hl V Seea A&aesl Bar 38)
\\oonin the snat. sd substan
of:the frming knowil ,

).ILtry&Co.., -




means so much more than
you imagine-serious and
fatal diseases result from
trifling ailments neglected.
Don't play with Nature's
greatest gift-health.
If you are feeliug
out of sorts, wea
B* __ and generally ex-
hausted, nervous,
Jrohave o Uape"

Ibein at op'ces k

ter. A few bat.
toyte-- atlh re-beneft d
Comm from teho

t .e pto t to takJ.

It Cures
DYpr D pw, Kldoey td Uvrer
NMearMIl, OTr IMbles, .
Conasatm.a, Bds Blood
Malaria, Nervous allmaets
C Women's complaints.
S t onl th genlune-Ithaes crossed red
lineon the wrapper. Allothers are sub-
stitutes. On recent of two ac. stamps we
will send set of Ten Beautiful World's
SPair Views and book-free.



At Only Ten Vears

M Earning $5.00 Per TREE I
Ten Acres will earn $3,00t) per annuian
25 Acits will earn $7,625 per annum!l
100 kcres will earn $80,600 per annam!t
For Facts send for circulars to-
Texas Pecan Seed 0o..
Fort worth, Te&M,.
-- -- II I II I




~ Y:rr~r~~~RU'Y-*uu~ -rlIIU~JlelVI~_~I

I -- I




- -- ---- `-- I



- w-

ET~r IST ~

- ------- lrrp IHrB)rCC a n a nin a a --r-~ taS~

Ho rti ltu al a.ii Ili'pvMent

flflcR..'flll. 1i 1-Iflfl~l

pf~ssoci~ t~~jior~~~a~


-------- c~--
The object of thi. As, lHi, ,, ( ,,t ..' i.. t I St.
ii.,r,.'- Pa;" -'i: "...
DevelOp i.- < ,..,.,I,' ('O IJA .

To acconiitlii thi t!, .: i ;' r i L'.'i It,' n at..ad I Tw' ,-
and-a-hl al an, Fi.c ,ive .. ,, : i, a < i ii..Ir,, t!.,.n 1y the
Erection at' H uni t. .. .-,, h ,. ,,: I. ,. ,. ,., .-. l1 ti,,lh,,, th..-
ytalta of each fir,ti ,, tli- . :,,.,;, :,, ; t; .. :,.,i,. I.,
Plant theil ,tit i, ''t' 'i...t- in V ii t -,
T o Ith (.11 th, it in th, : !.- .. t,.. t ti ,.. . IIi I tr.ct ,, ..I. I,

Tl1i ('ir:t il,,r..- t il' wivU;.- C i.. : :'.:, :':iu ;' ;,, ,.i -,.: [ :l I-.: "' I. t A .,,,-,-
c action ;. l.I A ," i t i. .
t mo i l.e ilt. .ah i . a *... ,: .",j ] ' l 1- ',r li .it,.' a..ir, tl
tU it i I ii. ,!. t.i.; t i I.- P ) llJL: r,, ,,.!l li, :
tho Mame with aliV ri ,, k I iaiLa!, I I. it-i 0""
1, .b"

T h'e A i :c, i 'i., i.,i, I tl n 't L il i 'i. I- ,, .. t. i It l\cal] iI, i. i'iur
a l tl sI h ti. t i 4 .-I R : t a .i I ;t k . . .i . -, '. ,

0 - I -Pif u'Ll
or liin. ; l i "I U 1 l do even ett r t n I Y 'i An, to C r 1. ps .. little I
From i a n c'-ful t iiiat.e ,,f t .' ,",, in z'aiil, !i'lu :,; I :h; e "iin u'i" ,i.- d r i, a ftp r its
plantat J iii in t ." t. AI i i i"-. i .- :. .. ia i ',." -- :l i . a .o uits 'n i
Y wP r% c o ot m , 'nr to t.' . ',_. : '*; l toi.."; 1 .t
e aIt i ,t I t l l .i ':t u:l ti', r-. :,.It 'i r '. I- e :' n .i .t r'd wf ilt on the third
year, it' f i i '. a r , .. i nt ;' ., .'.i .a.: nearly or quite
the same-r, vhi f 6- -I .. do even better tan ii. g Then, t hoigh perhaps a little
lou ger. .oirne .l.1 them in .iiiii iti. p':.);i! AI. totrihg may be i nimed p-o r,;-, apricots,
nectarines, iluii,. ,lU .--. ,uullborries, olives, Janan persimmons alnmonds 1-1^ii'.
wqnuta, J:apii. cheli-si ite, 1 ,, I .. ...11 .u other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are albjl) ceirtiiin t ilhjuti-. h,.re: ,hi, .,range and eCitrus fruits, though not con-
sideredilerftaini vi,-Il tr I*, ia.i oft ...r thI an they miss.
The Secretary )f the Ass odiation will give particular attention to an-
' s* 'erini- I.l'.-. 6f inquiry, and the B'uoy wi!i in its answers to correspondents an-
swer all questions asked it.
R E M E R E t, the Asrtociation Lands will be sold on Easy
Sterns of Payment; but iimpnrovemnen s iimutp be paid f-'r as satis.'factory proof is given
that the w)rk htas been performIed. CO IR E S P 0 i DE 11 0 : '.: I E D.

H -i :on,, Fla.

S . L L
r.rWL II tlfwi s. -
.E - -'

Ca' : iri-h t ." I : .. Stock o f
S iatvhes, tlocisi, J, w -'.: u d Q.I ,. .;, ,le
-.' r.n-lt -.. St. .-:'r. ,-s. A o
I LVEWARE. Shell and Aligator T.J;lh Jewelry a specialty.
S-... (O ie at ,c. Il '. i '. -. re. A.t. v .. .- .

^.fri fl! as *"J. -a
S. .
l 0 nt,, l, .1.il ;.. .. .-,
ate1 A-dilfno

p tr' '1- -w -.q -
- -:- "- -

40, 42& 44, S5 Palafx st., Peusacola, Fla.

*^J we .1
U, J Q i- --;2 L1 _Jr,

, -rr-r. .-r

nqual with the interest of those tv.'.- claims against the gov-rninevt is
that VNTORS, who often loe the beeit f valuable given s became
--'I _' I .h a ; :'a.k

of the incompetency or inattention of the attorneys employed to obtain their
patents' Too much care cannot be exercised in e:i;i;:' ii i competent and reli-
able solicitor to procure patents, for the value f a patent depends greatly, if
Spot entirely, upon the care and r' ill of tc : -.t .. ..
With the-view of protection i nv entors frAl -worthless or careless attorneys,
and of seeing that inventions art well ; i.-. by valid patents, we have
retained counsel expert in patert 1 xtice] and therefore are prepared to

Countries, Conduaot Tt t C.-.r` ces, r."1- S7:. --laJ'
Examinations, Proscc a' c-' 'jL.y--'L Cr-rc.', k st er
Trade-Alarzks ind Cc,6;- i .. L kL''t, ". r -24iji as r
to Scope and Validity- of -P,'te ?.rn .- -rc:tc a;nd:
t 7 to ., B- .
If you bai-e an Ev-r-'ic, ,i ...!
gether with a brief detfrilpui-rn i- ai K .2 a i ; l
once advised S3 to .the bi --,- t;'-. I
others rre infringiua or' veur - ; r.: -
others, submit the vatts- to rei i t
matter. L o
THE PRE&-.3' CLC ":r -
P. O Box 33@. .Oi E.UI? Sar.iaging.A tc ey.

pa iSTh opap y iHltlnt l 5:e a 1 ; a tcl ebinmation of the largest and most influential news-
papers in the nite -r for vv! ethress purpose of e rrc:-- their mubscrlbert
against Unscrupuli;rars nn-4 i"'r -, :atrlt Aints, and each paper :irtin' tLol adver.
tiaemeat vouches for the responsibility nd high tandi-g of the Press Claim Company
an o ei. g tCut Uin uen t i nd sorsd it with your alinO ry a
a---,- :" -. ''- :_.. -.. - .--- ', is ,. + ;
T 'ae-M~rl<: :lrd .G+._ 7: + .....-- .

3ITE1 BHOE Co., Inc'p. Capital, 8 $,000,000.
A dollar shared itl a d,,ii1r i arn. '."
This Ladleas'Soldl FrenchD Dongoili It id ut-
ton Boot delivered free n. whe io n tne IU.S.,on
reeleit, -fbh, Money Order,
o r Pc.rtal N.:.t, eor .1.50.
S ale every way tbhe boot
als erery
'ofd In all retail jlsres for
$'2.50. We make this boot
ourselves, therefore we guar-
s rtee the.Rt, sty le rtn wear,
aud If any on0 4 DIO mattled
we will refund Ihb. money
or send aoLhu:.r pair. Opera
XToe or C', mmon Sense,
.widtha C', D, E, & ETE,
., alz.rs 1 I)to nud half
-lze:. 6-n yaar size;
-, n$ logue
.- i,:: :, . ; . .. .

,oiI- ....t-, in ip !"(i; Writ
.C i i -,I
r'- u

a lbI-i >
CAN V t C''. t', A PAP'Ei''NT P Fsor a
rogst n' r un honest opinc, write to
1 LN N r~~(>C.. ho have hal nnlary fl't vyear
experienc b -,tl,-n.i' ,; ,
tionatu ct' .,.. .1 i H : -, I ,,
tormatoln ,eiac-1 r:'1, iluell- -:,I L ,' I',. -
O min tlhemns-, ;ie.- : '.i.-o i i. -,nt L'I e,. nn
itea and eciirlit.ioc oaopa saert ,'-r-e.
Patents taken through -'.-:-. & Co. receive
. ''a, I iotli:" oitht Z-WiC ile tnPreic-in, and
ou cos I: "' ; *'- t. -m ik ,-t n
issued w t. , :. . v. '" aj,
largest r,,,i, a ,' i n; :, "
S-.id. .'.' s v-iar. gsuaple C-riC.e -'t free
'ar F io oon y,:-. 'U'ry-"i- ,,r. it
*-, . .a rat, tvory number cnta its b' a -
S' I-r -J ni eo-.'rs, and .--.-' ':. r,-'i of new
'' -t. i i '- i a '; tto

-I- ( 'pLs
FIt u lsiiory e;) ttC i&tilg itZif. Iih ,,e ,i% i
I i. lz. .ci- taii that. lii t iy re.- w l,,ke
aualtI itmelh, :Ilid t c 'i li l .k l: ick i r la n it t,., d
a. ih .< l.n-u t Lt tlit. ii.t.,.L r\ .if hOEli Foil th ,I,.,t,,. N
eh'iltulVy I the c hribtlaini ur:. \ n.I,- .1ii,,n iit,

thA.l's lniur A.,l ,i ail t it' the ).r t la,,. 1 iule eq
illl h (i. l 1;ii. i, .,li u L C (cIu o t ii t1 ,',i.,
.i i r l .'l thl iii ol u l ,,f it, iii l,,,,k th, i, ol> a g
il.g t',,nt li.r I ,.,-;;I furtlier his:' ris,[r l \
;,. i,.,., i' t" .,!,i r niy, ili ic.i, 4ioi ti.,..ii. N i
l..-t .' i \ av b l,, : 1 t l'~1 chri.. i li -.l.:t "
L 4 :411X i'a \ il 1n c -
i;:iii It" ,gi'i...rl. \\ !ii it i ti..t."'l i aj, r w llit
that Lc rt, olvealI tJo '.i loih:, thOti tliat ah
u-we religi,.n a:i] llii ke it Ii, all', TIla il
nll began 1i; repealing tile lawsI ul ti, linuuor
lii p1,it',i ece%,a)l, wih t lad tliid to 'iThey I .V l
s.lll'ri'u.. it. T ihen u rueat th; t tie hint wit i
le.aler ul th1i. lio eliion, Ilhu weIre LO)Oi ni
Iv lii, dlecret'e. frCree i tI ii a laiiig [.,er- fer up If
*.i,' lIolol, at ot ice i.C -:llne arI llitioi.' ,al'e lor
t st cure tl aid a f thie ci\ ii Ap.juer ', ,ii -.he
CiiInl o'r a11 nl inalke chi isti:-ni of their ] i
;l'l'L'i a lll eteiliel ih ainl pie .l et'lltois.
:. e tl i t, :i.- a re tilt .t i e l
'!i 'r' tli<.M' u ai ilt ion' Leleni
lhris"ti an\reiii'm .r .


.. n ii-ue.e lon'^ ne-leetui Lu.,i d ; >i1a
nut like liir si.ci J ta , ,
t want to do anything r i t
a sneer fromn the triumphant guild-
\1" "i camel dues nut .
A eldue blugsl and tleir obsequious attendants.
hiiiiv le leaves itti- u -
i th P A oleaxieig, Uni util itour beautiful south, as if hinit-
niutnt Ojt coaxiikg, no
'uelty will make hi i
s te dn o, ill spring Phlihnix-like, strong and
haa the dClerul)irna~ia. ofl ,, .
S le triig prosI.eriou frout the ashes of her ruin
ined withlthe strengthll o
S* araiil delay.
.A c : mtiel is ulie of ".
atin rueista l Dickens taught England the lesson
ng- but tht i of svryipathy for tihe poor. Give then
ellii reId. man to di,-trae-
e u inn n i a work arin pay then, which we can
Swill illpp .Iand will do, if weu nanuftacturo tLo
,I,. -l i p o e Iecy talile near our cotton field.
ih a ljaz.i~\e u.ir tantiitce r n:
For then:
i at't lntoiiquer:il- "L-C: pitll "ill bake hands with laIl.,r,
vav totl,-ait a cami el i l At(iI thet floor ill hal% the Ibread the-yc
on cannllt ]iuinbug himi, earn:
en lie do\wni if Vyo lulad. For surel) they i:ecd every ieniiy,
e proverbial last htrlaw, Is a lessonU all should learn.
at tlem to daoat ori of- We'll reme-mber the poor luve theirchil-
e pleasures of IaradisLe d;reii,
wouldd get up. Thev are We'll give them a smile, not a tfroJin;
S e 'Live and let live.' shall be our motto;
asli. ?omletiltues wheii ,
s. et es whel rl A id we won't push the working man
e a light lo:ti 1ihay turl do"n.''
ow themselves to tlie "No Catchee."
lthou.lg they are iiot A (.'liinese regiment l ll killed in the
ire o1 elite,l, and an E'troeamil way n.iil commanded by anl

Ise~-~---l--llslc~ n~u~u-~-----ru ~-. --- - -- I

hi'(, ke -, i.,t:ir .anrililh, aid is sole man- & '.. C T SEND FOR CATALOGUE
. .. .*^.I.'*:' l Doom.AS,,
atotilal, .... i,. ,.. ;i.. elr t tll ; --laed machine. -. '4*': DRiOCCTON,m Ags.
worship' ...,,.: ,. .,lil:, a1ll ii.circulars, yarns anld ou cn sav con r b purchasing W. L,
I ,- lid ha o of the Becatse, we are the largest manufacturers ol
c.ecd f .,.., i ,- i ,, i ,,.. i) I-' l ., d ha one advertised shoes in the world, and guarantee
S. .. ;chli lhici she may sell when- the value by s taping the nate and price o
the bottom, which protects you against
,. r Ihe ct toll states wiil adopt the prices and the middleman's profits. Ourshoes
t i .' : i l i ,, t t i e \ p l w io s t a t e s w i l l a d o p t t h e P c a t eeh n
equal custom work in style, easy fitting and
ti f .a'e,' amid llallufactulre her wearing qualities. We have them sold every-
h tai L .1 a nt i r iw iactureerwhereat lower prices for the value given than
t Ir i any other make. Take no substitute. If your
tras,.. ,...s n.. i-tle in every county. hen dealer cannot supply you, we cau. Soldby
.-iu, ki' '.tl: t !!nf fences, dilapidated w if rTt ; rTns PIlmrm- !.i

PATENTS, adlopt the "No patent, no pay" 'ys-
Notice to Invnitors. tenl. Inventors who intrnst their
Tliere was nei\er a titmeili the his- business to thebe kind of attorbieys
toryv of uiir country when the demand do so'at imihnnent risk, as tho breadth
for ir\citioni aHil improlvellents iln an11 strength ot the patent is novoe
the arts and sciel ces generally was sNo conliderod in view of a quick en-
good asi now. Thle clnveniences of. dea"vor to get an allowance and ob-
mankind in the factory and work- tain the fees tl.en due. THE PIRESS
shlop, in the household, on lthe farmi. C'LAIi CO.M'PANY, John Wed-
and in official life. require continual derbiurn, General Manager, 618 F
accessions to :ie appurtenances aud street, N. W., Washington, D. C.,
i pil'loeic.ents of fea.lh in orde, r to aiv\ 're'r', seuntiL n a large iunmber of im-
labo;:, timeand expln.se. The p,.li- lrta1lt daily and weokly papers, as
ti:al change in the ad.iniiliitratiGN n ol \'ell as general i puiodticals of the
guvernmllent dues not affect thie pro- cuiultry was ilnstitlted to picfteet its
gress of the Atmerican inventul \Iwho Ipatront. f'roirn the unsafe meethods
be n tle al.t, and ldy to ir- hlertoofore employed in this line of
cei\e the existing deficiencies, d Ises *wiines. The baid i toipany is pre-
not periit the affairs of government pareil to take charge of all patently
to deter hiimi from quiickly conceivillg 'isiness entrusted to it for roason-
the remniedy to oyercomlo existing dis- able fees, andl prepared s ani rosocutesp
crepan -ies. Too great care cannot applications generally, including
ben ca nechlanical inventions, design pat-
,xciAe In coing a 'l ents, trade marks, labels, copyrights,
andl skillfnl attorney to prepare and interferences, infringements, validity
prosecute ay application for a pat- reports, and give e-special attention
cnt. Valuable iiltereats bhae beenl t rejected cases. It ih also prepar-
i, ,l .l11,I d etruvedl ill in lul Iial a le i ed to entr into coinpletiou with any
S finirm in Mecniirillg oicign lpatents.
Ln1 e ploment of in- \Vitc for ii ntruiti ul. asil advice
a B t nuiri, ,a tluiwI. tllI" 'iN E-rT: ,t.hN. I ll F st.
thii advice applllicabl to tlh,.s<- w l- I'0. .Box ?.35, 'tashhi iton, D .

Do You Want


iss Laalon?
IP 80


Secure one or More Good Residence or Business

Or a Five-Acre Frhit Tract

Being a PRACTICAL b URVEYOR, I am prepared to furnish

On the Shortest Possible Notice.
Will be Given Prompt Personal Attention.
\ r H. Pa rker,
Real .Ztate Deaier.
Pa'rker, Fla. .


'^ C OMI



cared by 1 w to le TriE ligiu o otter of the sti b- sLationlJ- t F-ocihow, vhewle it oc-
thl,. .iie. ,But t,.,rnblo-e-itu.ii. b, di ivers will ..sten- e liedi' barratck t- c ,nlml itu. di-
1'.,r c ,i,..icat i,,i., ...on l allpear. T hl :, i a t-blti' three or f,:lir pack- lm en i:ri.s, .'.-rl,: in>,i al e.xten iv'
,um u..v-.',ri,-.niinlc..L !ealer, of, agiIes frm <.d alu the a l,,ia,,l, le grina,,l. N fault was to be
tii,. ,-ii .i-L ii: mlanifle.-te.l a i.,s i.- vitih an iul. chile f Stiof ,ifaclion foundith either the acmol nations
ti..l uf rivalry al d a., a matter ,f riss at o C tihtlit:ir-ti:ving h;: provided for the men or with the
course, divisions grew up N'ut of this thie p:,"rce al.,V meanwlil: ,eu, re- manner in which they were clothed
rivalry and they.epHra.te. int,, ,uts. IIIunc. l tu l Iirl forlIr 1 ace. A- ho and fed; and their officer was very
CH.,eell Ibe Ia. .hIirikel .u, e p-rouci of th m.
Ambitious politicians do notl esi- ,of i. I lie ,h'. aa i ItI a With the veiw of showing his
tate long, as a rule over questions of lighlt linear gratif;i ,bev),,il Ine'tllC'e, friend, an English naval officer, the
justice, or right and wrong--nor did llle:. .' ,t' ed child, at having Lis perfection of their discipline, he once
it take the emperor long to decide ,,\\,i Y. sounded the "assembly" in the mid-
that the strongest party, in numbers t!he ct 1 i a: t'l:,,c;alc i,,:et. dle of the night, wliereunon all the
and influence was the party 1I.i ti h, i. Lhaitutlv ,lullu, ex,-:'.li men hastened down and drew up in
could be of most service to his ,:,n:.,. .a he i,
cou ie of ii g the -alt air of the the rank in perfect order.
Consequently that sect or party w\\:.. ,,t. -lheen e i t .iiI. tIe His men had arrived at the proper
by laws of the empire ld,~e!:red to be .nI.-, twii te l.llii g .sun , IN is standard of dicipline; but, when he
t h e c. r i s t i a n c h u r c h r.l ,i,. h t l e' tCd t o i nI
'thc christian chl'lreh t-ll t.i ti;tled toIl Ia l.,u:,lh.s vwa,,te Lue.,ro thought to apply the test on another
ALL the property that had been con- ii,,. I, l : ., h .l ,,'.-l at i. 'l ,,i e iiaion, the soldiers, instead of
fiscated from all the sects; as well as tlla-li',.. 1 i -:'. ib l ie X c r-yi parade ground, ran to
to a liberal supportt from the public i V it ... ,t,, till ii a ,u;- v. it the windows andI greeted their corm-
e Oyen In1
ore l w s c ,l,.d u. fi, i toxication' It ,ia, I.-c:u miander with shouts of laughter and
Another law was soon called for, 1
otherlaw ah soon alled f'or, .slc:eii o:ll atlityI tlrct ihe cries of "no catches!" Their sense
hIowever, for thle chuich wa3 ambi- .. ,," .,, ,
the, fe e cha n C s i!:.u!t \.-atre, ia .l of humor was too strong for their
tiuS, you see to co st l(?) i i, \er ,ceih a cacl dJiink feelings of discipline.
in the shortest time and wanted laws :., i i ll-li ig tliir- ,,u t.'i*'i..-_.. .
'," %%_- 4 ,, l l ,,
,lia l h iit' i i. rI d ,by [ '
.A ii,. it -\ ;.,a'iii ,Ia :C .lre tl .tt ile l 'u I L "
i ekl,'it- L. i a..t :,,i A .!,e ,, ..:'; .e e i
eiker .,:t an d\'eiyl.d\ .i'..- i n, I a ,j 1
,::t the r ,I i- '. the law l, .i h !.,, it ,, kil;. I
,.,f th e-ltpirf.. Ani :l llmenl-e Kitcheu .
Ti1i., deeL e c iiulaJ tanliy result ii, ''hc ..tltl t i r,, ',i,- th-t th.: '
it aC tli[tIl?.-
ptu t cuItio') A- uin.,t l.'e the ine.it- Biat M:.cli Pa ; e . ,- ',-, '
aule result ci ,..i y atieUlit to ..,cec, 'ltiy the ii t kitc l ln in t i -v. h ,'
'i- ao .f l
Lyv lia L ny 1 ..rt u reli inn (,. ,, i ro ; I ,,, ,, '

t1 .t ._r_ -., .
.!,,. a.of ',, l-. --i- -bj -- - -1- '.. .- ., .,.i-- T .. "l .
i~ec. t i be seei,,g -il i- -in,.-t ..,f :, UI,- r ''liii c f2' r 1'G'
ecl- 2,ll -i'
pcTsecittili ill ti.n (.hited ;..t.tu.." I. l, L :& ti ,. a Irt ii, i "i 0 i i,,u ,.L. '"~ "
t,.:1 \ bit. Lio,'t enter up a jpll'- v' VIL'tLc-'. \" Vh,?a thel e ar ar
.-.. l...fi so t. te e.I..-. ,it k t, .:. ,i. A ifreat H it
it itdi t vl~c ly l,o u ,loci-le-,i bv tlh, 7,.' ii.i t.- hire u. ,1, i.'.i t c<,, It 1
hii..h lt ,ilthority--the Sulpreme court andI iiate hii| Ilid kitekcn b..y. are Ha4 been made by Captain King's
i..tt: "This i- a >-l intliin cou tlity;" em'.'i ,.:'l i'.I i e h cai.ing on tlis vast New Serial
i..:'l3,y ali Oi tihe lht:itt' have atfittllt *,.*l tii'uy i .,ine,-s.
in ht,i,. ie, ';n.l to matitlls of l.ii. f ______ ^ %> iQ.^ ^C vl
-* i- iii it. ; *l tin' -'t:t.---, a(1i:1' a re- 'I 1' e' ('c t Tv-a Proit-cs-s. 4$ ,
I ... . ... A ">, '; *

io. pL.rscutih. h in tle i le ol ,- '
1l iitOii, bul t under ,l:t Ue :i' thli)rity. t,,1 l S lilnem s S ,iitherin "it -
S i . 1- 1 g l l .- t a 1 -1: -1j1

,r.c h;, bee:i c ml iIitted to 'reli- \'I l cJi'iieni('e maniilfact r- 3t. .
, i-. I lt sldti.u" ; vtw o strung b iig 'l Oit tablet? T hr aary 0' 1 jJ :'e, r
SUit: ia,: tbli- hed i llif city .l t capital i. a poor tex i e. :
\\' .-h;in ltuil ]or ihe purl.oj- of "i- lug r'.,tial" 't'tlit be delo.seah it -. -% ': -
iilelncing legislation in imatl er of ie- i- T ttes il ta lih. acto-
Ilii,..n," cand i cI.er'y j tate. and it n Ii tM g ..ut I uth. Thej "el- -l
.It, el ti l 1 ii.<1 L ii a n ,1"- :IICLL fattaC'liihmiuit'" is ale tinedl tu
hi t-tti i h ile t- e ,t'ilt t fw to I tal ze.- story of military life in the W est.
Is-,., .... 1t!, ,,l tr ;. l is,, l!l, .t lit lew m Like all of Captain King's stories it is
Si ,- .. i in i, it 'i ew Ira e... w:s i b ilt br ht and breezy an'd pleases lovers of
,I .i. .. u r f i i a tt. i .i I "e- t11er' inthi, M is .. lively fiction. It will be
S,.:.F b 11; hitiild, ,.r. T hIe cottonpr
i ... .. i,,,n ant he mor-lin-ll ed Printed Only i This PapCI

f1 i nl I, ",'1In .l l ll,.io l 0 i l
*la. LW tile i e to L *'.-i l L the "11 itlituwih le jI lacul ira theI IFYqil WANT I9FORMAJTION ABOUT
Sf il.,ail an i ;ri- -bv .t h a ct iExc.h aie, Mel3.'his, lTenn.i
!i.th,- cie -i. 'A i eve'u i llg, 20 O in llllite s l :
St aa.ihi'trvi ar ti ar cf .1.'.32 t i-"3 trnde
"- !.l; iid;n -tor-t i i fy L n i .'-t re .
I -tt iL i .a
t p t i 2a /;1 ', ..riL. aixgAii-i-lr. iz tlt r or i..2tal ard to
l .i. , o t .. -i o charge io ad i ce te
a I. 'I ; t l;...A e-\t tl e i-t f.lt i'elA .li o m. |lit m aych i n es i
I.1I'. ,r -,b'i the 1.1 irc s.il, n rin,,z OL ,pcgIto8, IW IDOWSiT

L. .,t Fi l;,.,i ibul tui;;:: Jb ma'ld"beezt"* cani tesst
of lit, , .. -k a. ., v- LI a': i i: ,ak. Q-i l t in.tie ni- c sales o iindi coidutal / FRENcH&iNAMEtiEDCTi ap
r .i-': cut r]'igl- i Texas, AlabaNalian / ILR E PA &IRE ~GTS.
Aald fi ilh I Iee tt iz It I lin I g l '! llo t i N r1rsfl i atllord South -ildll RATled i 3e n

[Iv cret .li at' 'i'lii-,.i', t r, roli, when lie passed away unex- 2.t. BanoSlHD^.
t! ul4~ a .'.. ,ri aui ih rr- ur Lnly.let, -iing his g epht woik o. .HO.in.
o "r ih i.;- -; l. ,i ,, lol ui t hliii"- roillhled t w idow .r atehe .
.i,, lv the .oul.1 have be-t 0 .f-ll nrl larr b.No chargefor adice. N10tc
T.t, D Iana 1r I tiIl e a 'r."I t ilseti -
-it- (i Il l t INI a w I I i e I I I I. W .118 1 rod (I e: r

,. o "t [' ,.,] i:tu: wih ,.,e ,na, hu ilet h ani teti w'y. NCOR UDAINe,

r . ,, ,, 1 ,, ,, of g ,. "-
I~~~i'l ~ BeiPV

X2S3 mer csfl-'L9

i. TO1IIPKnlS & CO.

. L i and Dressed L ifa;of All Grades.
a .. -
------ ---- ---_~~-- --~-~- --.---- -


*The demand for a practical machine induced us in 1881, to turn
from the old style of stump pullers and we niade and put the firbt practical
machine of this class on the market. -We threw out all -sawed timber
all common iron, all light pieces, chains, links, open hooks, springs, bolts,
straps, clamps, thimbles, splices, screws, gears- aid eccentrics, aid at once
dene away ,vith all perceptible friction by reducing tho number of pieces in
the machine from 47 to 38 these being properly formed and proportioned,
giving equal strength, making a stronger, more powerful. lighter,
handier, cheaper, faster working and a more durable machine than
otherwise could be made, and to counteract the extreme ptjnldice agaiiist
the iamie stump pullers; the new machine was called the Smith Grubber




~K -- -l-Pa~------c--- u~- -~T---~---~CC ~ lu

J S IV sCUu-



Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish,. Etc. Etc., Etc.
--0-0-0-0- o

Baltimore Twine and Net Comiany,

e-Is 'aY aJ -bUL R E MPNaLI


-- I---~I~Lk;C*-cU-mrr '~~7UCI~ C_-U-. - .- i'i--~pl -II.



~-~aE ~,

University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs