Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00137
 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: May 31, 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: VID00137
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


=irst, Last, and all the




UTNI 'D St-.\T S..
e nat,.,r.-- ul,, aul'l l'a..,c M ont icello;
H un W ilkiin1.in Call, ..K'ksonviile.
I iprtrq:t' all- ti -.1 l, t Dirtlicl. U. Alal-
loll, P'enacula; 2d District, C. M.
2and Office-Register, Alex. Lynch; Re-
ceiver, Volney J. Shipman, Gainesville.
7jvernor--Henry L. Mitchell; Attorney
General, Win. B. Lamar; Secretary of
State, J. L. Crawford; Compt)roller, W.
D. Bloxham; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. B. Wombwell; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. N.' Sheats;
Treasurer, C. B. Collins; Justice of Su-
preme Court, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee.
Representative, W. ainer, Chiple .
County Judge, Wm. B. Jones, V'criuin;
Clerk ul Court, County Clerk, Recorder
.f "ReD.Leds, W. B.- Lassitter, Vernon;
Slr1irirl, C. G. Allen, Clipley;Treasurer,
R. C. Home, Chipley; Tax Collector, J.
W. Cravey, Vernon;Tax Assessor, A.
J. Gay, Grassy Point; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. L. Lockyy;
Chidley; Surt\<. or, Thos. Collins, Chip-
justice of the Peace. W.G. Singleterry;
Notary Public, Deputy Circuit Court
Clerk, R. D. Hopkins; School Super-
visor, R. F. Brackin; Post Master, G.
B. Thompson
Postmistress, Mrs. Ellison.
?ostmistress, Annie R. Parker; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
?ostmaster, N. W. Fitts.

notaries, E. Mosher, Frank Hoskins, F
B. Bell; Postmaster, W; M. Croman;
County Commissioner, H. M. Spicer
Deputy Clerk of Courts. S. T. Walkle'y

'. P. S. C. E.-Prayer meeting at the
Presbyterian church every Sunday after-
3oon at3 o'clock. All are invited.
Fapiist-M. J. Webb, State Missionary
preiclies in thle Methodist Church, corner
Sof Washing on avenue and' Chestnut
street at 11 a. m. ind 7:30 p. m.. every
first and thir'l Sund,.v; at Parker every
fourth Sunday in each month at 11 a.m.
"aud 7.jQ p. ni.; at Crimanton every see-
j1d Sunda morniig- aind ev niig. Church
levtiii.g on Wedi&itdav after fourth Sun-
din ai ..:3l.I p. I. .
SeC unth Day iPaptist-Meis every Sat-
SJrda att. 1.1 o'clh.k a. in., corner of Wood-
.riLia..uu.enc and Bay \'it:- streets: prayer
.aeTi same pil.ice every Friday evening
*1 7?:;Q. '
,Preilest rianr-Churclh corner Lornine
,.i, a J)ake :-I' t R ,v. C. IP.
SliJeh (C.birM tmn) prc17lies i. prrrnis-
sion eicry altriiiatei Sutnday ait ; :'13 p. in.
Cathol.i-Cl ureh coriter Wyoming ave-
-lie and Foster street.

East, west and north mail, via. Chipley de-
parts every day except Sunday at 1-
o'clock; arrives every day except Sun2
Say at 1 :31 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, F.Lrindale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andret.s going east every morning
at F o'clock an.d arrives, coming west
every afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Noitlh Bay (Anderson): Arrives at St
Andrews every Monday, Wednesda and
Friday, a. m ; Returns to Anderson
same days at 1:30 p. m.


Attorney at Law,



Notary Public for the State at Large.
fice and re dence,


Notary Public and Surveyor. Special at-
tention given to all Notarial business;
also to the Drawing of Maps, Charts, etc
Parker. Fla.

Watchmaker, Jeweler' and Optician.
Office and salesroom in Geo. Rus-
sell's store, corner of Bay View and
Wyoming avenues.
SSt. Andrews, Florida.

Notary Public.
and Deputy Circuit Clerk.
Office in the old real estate office opposite
Brackin's store. Magnolia street,

Homeopathic Physician and Ac-
coucher. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
corner of Shell avenue and Michi-
gan street,
St. Andrews. Florida.


I am prepared to do all kinds o
H-auling at the lowest living rates
and give entire satisfaction.
Cut and delivered at reasonable rates

S d|I erI d In one PAILuns treatment.
PI/l without knife. No lose of time
PILES from business. Fistula, Ulcer.,
etc., also cured. 30 years' ex.
Qunetion Bla anad Book free. Call or write.
SI82Pine Street. aT. Louis.MOX.


ST. ANDREWS, FLA., MAY 31, 1894.

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Publishers and Proprietors.

Display ad rates 50c per inch per month.
Position and extraordinary condition
rates subject to special agreement.

The Wicked Flea.
Written for the BUOY.
One little flea way down in my shoe,
Try to catch him and find there are two.
Two little fleas a scratching at me,
Which when Ifind wh lu! there are three.
Three little fleas hopping on the floor,
They get on me and then there are four.
Four little fleas very much alive,
And in a little while I find there are five.
Five little fleas cutting up tricks.
I chase them around and then there are
Six little fleas, in the dough, in the
The next time I look, behold there are
Seven little fleas, I learn so much to
Halloo for more and then there are eight.
Eight little fleas get it down fine,
Shake their feet and then there are nine.
Nine little fleas bite till I'm sore,
When, lo a'id behold, there are myriads
more. W.

Are the People Willing to Pay
Double the Present Prrce for
Newspapers, Magazines
and Other Kinds of
Literature. .

Farm and Fireside.
Parties are going about represent-
ing to business men that publishers
are a favored class, and do not pay
as high a rate of postage as they
should. The claim is nmail that if
postage on newspapers, magazines,
etc., is increased seven cents per
-pound, then letter postage would be
reduced from two cents to one cent
for each letter. Such statements are
not true, but they cause business men
Sto feel dissatisfied, hence congress
has been urgd to increase postage
on printed matter. As a result the
lower I usDa-C-of r*'j,,o1n-u on A.\r
10th adopted an amendmlint T .m.aisij
the rate of postage on certain kinds
of periodicals. It the people do not
enter their protest this will prove a
death blow to cheap literature in this
country, as publishers will be com-
pelled to charge over double the pres-
ent price for a great portion of the
printed matter, because of increased
postage. The increase of seven cents
a pound for postage is over double
the price of nearly all the paper used
at the present time.
This forced increase in the price
of literature will in reality fall on
those people who live in small towns
and in the country, because they re-
ceive most of their reading matter by
mail. The publisher's profit is al-
ready down to the lowest possible
limit, hence an increase in postage
can only result in a great increase in
the price of reading matter.
As this will cause a vast majority
of the people to pay over twice as
much for their reading matter as they
do now, or curtail the amount over
one half, we urge each and everyone
of our readers to write a letter at
once to the Congressman from his
district, and also a letter to each of
the United States Senators foim his
state, and demand that the postage
shall not be increased on any class
or kind of printed matter. Tell your
representative in in congress that
you do not live in a large town or
city, where they have free delivery
of mail by letter-carriers, which costs
the postal department about twelve
million dollars ($12,000,000) a year,
therefore you demand as an offset to
this great expenditure which benefits
only a small portion of the entire
population, that all kinds of printed
matter, including books in paper
covers, be carried il the mails at the
same rate of postage as the last five
years. Write at once.

Another Remedy For Snake
The following is recommended as
a sure cure for snake bite: Give the
person bitten a teacuptul of pure
melted hog lard and all the new milk
le can drink; keep the wonnd and
as far as the swelling extends thor-
oughly saturated with lard, and re-
lief will be obtained in a very short
time. In extreme cases drink a
"second cup of melted lard in fifteen
minutes after the first.

Cornmi)arat ive W'ag'es in liProteet-
eLd aI t(l U'proltrtectle
I ildu. t.ric.i e
l.i .i rT im,>. -L>-.-u:i.w.. .it
A eiitl.,n;ii \i I., is ia n e','t in
htati ,tical maltter's has taken l ii
the census some data and made
therefroml an analysis of wages which
is certainly interesting as indicating
the relatively sinal number of work-
els in this country who are depend-
ent upon protection, and indicating
also that the wages paid in protect-
ed industries are, as a rula, less re-
sponsive to improved conditions tlan
wages paid in tlhe unprotected indus-
tries. I.n thie industries. r ie'.-resei inLl
the highest grade of pro,.t-ti.,iii- tlhat
is, carpets, twine, cotton goods, glass,
knit goods, silk goods, swollen goods,
etc.-it is found that there were em-
ployed in 1890, 212,"'-1 males and
190,568 females. The average wag-
es of the males $414. The average
of the females was $275. He finds
that in the manufacture of food and
drink supplies, which obviously have
little, if any, protection, whatever,
there were employed 174,379 males,
whlo were paid on the average $513
per year; that is just about $100 per
annum more than is paid to the male
operatives in the highly protected in-
dustries. Carrying the comipalison
yet a step farther, it is found that in
the industries where people are em-
ployed on stationary work, such as
blacksmiths, carpenter%, masons,
plasterers, etc., the number of males
employed was 532,840, who were
paid on an average of $795 a year or
nearly $200 a year Inore than was re-
ceived by those engaged in tlhe pro-
tected industries. The analysis can
be car.ied still farther, but, in this
respect, enough has been given to
show that the claim that the protect-
ive tariff has anything to do with
wages in the way of increasing them
is wholly without foundation, as is
likely to be shown by practical illus-
tration when the new tariff bill is
adopted, Mr. ScIli..'cli,.I also shows
by leinll s 1of wages takeo, tl1h,, tlhe-
wages ieived in i.ii-,t I'ies wIlerc)
all expor trade exists, those which
would conie in Con(petatit;ln witI for-
eigners, as the niani faic t ure of muiisi-
cal instruments, cooking and heating
apparatus. carriages and wagons,
clocks and watches, wooden goods,
food preparations, etc., are on an av-
erage about 50 per cent higher than
those received by operatives in wool-
en, worsted, carpet and hosiery fac-
tories. More than this, while be-
tween 1885 and 1890 there was an
advance in the wages, of the first
named class equivalent to about $78
a year, in the last named class tlhe
increase was equivalent to only $61
a year.

Nature's Canning Factory.
Entomologists show that the bee
invented the canning business. When
a bee has filled a cell with honey and
put the cap on, he punctures the cap
with its stinger and deposits inside a
drop of formic acid, which preserves
the honey. This acid is the poison
which the bee inflicts, upon an in-
----- -c------
The Local Paper's Power.
blatington (Penn.) News.
The immense power a local paper
possesses in attracting trade to the
town in which it is published or di-
verting it into other channels can
hardly be estimated, Further, it is
a matter that is seldom considered as
an important factor in a town's pros-
perity, for the'simple reason that
business nme do not give it thought.
He who will impartially consider
this assertion will be convinced of
the truth of it. The local paper is
very natnially biased in favor of the
place of its publication, and if given
a fair living patronage by home bus-
iness men will guard well their inter-
ests, just as the merchant guards the
interests of his individual customer.
But if a niggardly support is doled
out to it, and it is compelled to soli-
cit custom from neighboring cities, it
cannot in justice to those patrons ex-
ert itself in behalf of its own town,
as it otherwise would. Try a sys-
tem of liberality in the matter of
advertising expenditure and mark the

"When Lot's wife looked back,"'
said the Sunday school teacher,
"what happened to her?" "She was
transmuted into chloride of sodium,"
answered the class with one voice,'

Washington County

West lorida

Against the World. PAGES.

NO. 9.

could liehr the tries and1 pleadings of a
woman's voice, the tr-rritied scream of

'.t ,1 S

L:land.rl:st'iaig initie i:ugon Jn.lni mselvtes.
Silrprie unow wn;i ut a9"the question.
H,.. w.uld mniari' ) L-." l. Ihni.l tlho
low ridg.- on which he.lay, form line,
then move forward At the lope. No
matter how ui isEilis nlitfh be the ad-
vance, or how wearied dr absorbed their
quarry, some one in the outlaw gang
would surely see them long before they
could come within close range. Then
he felt sure that a portion at least
would stamped for the hills, and that
he would not have to fight more than
10 or 12. His plan was at all hazards
to cut out, recapture and hold Harvey's
wagon-that, first of all; then, if pos-
sible, the others.
And now the time had come. In
eager but suppressed excitement Mein-
ecke and the men came trotting up the
"Halt signaled Drummond. Then
"Forward into line,"* and presently the
lieutenant stood looking into the sun
tanned faces of less thpn 20 veteran
troopers, four sets of fours with two
sergeants, dusty and devil may care,
with horses jaded, yet sniffing mischief
ahead and pricking up their ears in ex-
citement. Drummond had been the
troop leader in scout after scout and in
several lively skirmishes during the
year gone by. There was not one of
his troopers whom he could not swear
by, thought he, but then the recollection
of Bland's treachery brought his teeth
together with vengeful 'force. He
found his voice a trifle tremulous as he
spoke, but his words had the brave
rihg the men had learned to look for.
and every one listened with bated.
"Our work's cut out for us here.
Not more than a mile ahead no-. is
just the worst band of S~l.ln.iuii. i ;ii
the west and in their mitst G(,Org.
Harvey's daughters. You al know
him by reputation. They are i:- tnh
white topped wagon, and that is tho otai.
we must and liall have. Don't ci.ar,:-
till I give the word. Do0t wasto a
shot. ,:- '_ hi m 711 6
them P -~;, Liaut
tireS. .... i5
into ,
"R ,R. now? No, do:' Vist'l I
till you're close hi on tlh mi in no elr-
bines at all this time. All right. Now
-steady. Keep your alignment, Take
the pace from me. Forward!"
Up the gentle slope they rode, strain-
ing their eyes for the first sight of the
hunted quarry, opening out instinct-
ively from the center so that each
trooper might have fighting space.
No squares of disciplined-infantry, no
opposing squadrons, no fire flashing
lines, were to be met and overthrown
by compact and instantaneous shock.
It was to be a melee, as each trooper
well knew, in which, though obedient
to the general plan of their leader, the
little detachment would be hurled for-
ward at the signal "Charge," and then
it would be practically a case of'"every
man for himself."
"I want you four fellows to stick
close to me now," said Drummond,
turning in his saddle and indicating the
desired set with a single gesture. "We
move straight for the leading wagon.
See that you don't fire into it or near
And these were the last instructions
as they reached the ridge, and a hoarse

murmur flew along the eager rank, a
murmur that, but for Drummond's
raised and restraining hand and Ser-
geant Lee's prompt "Steady there; si-
lence I" might have burst into a cheer.
And then the leader shook loose his rein,
and just touching Chester's glossy
flank with the spur bounded forward at
the lope.
Out on the sandy barren, winding
among the cactus plants, the weary mule
teams with drooping heads were tug-
ging at the traces. Bearded men, some
still with coal blackened faces, rode
drowsily alongside the creaking wagons.
In one of these, the foremost, an arm in
blue flannel suddenly thrust aside the
hanging canvas curtain, and a dark,
swarthy face, grooved from ear tip to
jaw with a jagged scar, appeared at the
narrow opening.
"How much farther have we got to
go, Domingo?"
"Only across this stretch, two--three
miles, perhaps."
"Well, I want.to know exactly. The
sun is getting blazing hot, and these
girls can't hold out longer. Tell Pas-
qual I say there is more danger of his
killing them with exhaustion than there
is of their making way with themselves.
Say the little one's about dead now.
Here, take this canteen and get some
fresher water but of the barrel under
the wagon."
The fellow hailed as Domingo leaned

to the right, took the canteen strap and
then reined in his foaming broncho.
"Hold your team one minute, Jake,"
was the order to the driver, and, noth-
ing loath, the mules stopped short in
their tracks. Pasqual's ambulance was
a few rods behind, and to save time
Domingo dismounted, and placing the
canteen under the spigot drew it full
of water, rewarded himself with a long
pull, handed it up to the waiting hand
above and swung again in the saddle
just as the second ambulance closing
on the first came also to a willing halt,
and the lead mules of the buckboard,
whereon lay two wounded bandits, at-
tended by Moreoq's womenfolk, bujwped

their noses against the projecting boot.
"Some cool water, for God's sake!"
gasped on'j of the prostrate.men, and a
c.O;r'ade ro-do to the heading wagon to
beg a little from Harvey's well filled
barrel. One or two men threw them-
serves from the saddle to the sands for a
brief rest. The dust cloud slowly set-
tled earthvward in their wake. Mules,
horses and men blinked sleepily, wear-
ily. There hung in the heavy air a dull,
low rumble as of thunder in the faroff
mountains. There seemed a faint
quiver and tremor of the soil. Was
there a distant earthquake?
Suddenly a wild yell, a scream from
Moreno's buckboard, a half stifled shriek
from the white covered wagon. The
man in blue leaped forth and made a
mad dash for the nearest riderless
horse. Whips cracked and bit and
stung. The maddened mules flew at
their collars and tore away, the wagons
bounding after them, and Pasqual Mo-
rales, thrusting forth his head to learn
the cause of all the panic, grabbed the
revolver at his belt with one fierce
"Caranio I'

Whatever might have been his other
moral attributes, Pasqual Morales haC
borne a name for desperate courage that
seemed justified in this supreme moment
surprise and stampede. What he saw
as he leaned out of the bounding vehicle<
was certainly euoutgh to disgust a ban
dit and td-m.oralize many a leader,
Scatteriun like chaff before the gale hi:
followers wvere scudding out across the
desert, every man for himself, as though
the very devil were in pursuit of each
individual ntmember of the gang. Eighl
or ten at least, spurring. lashing their
horses to the top of their speed, were
already Far beyond reach of his voice.
Close at hand, however, six or seven of
the fellows, desperadoes of the first
water, had unslung their henry rifles
anrd blazing away- for all they were
Iand even a h. ok d termtfina-
wtion to t a stut cactus su
ing atthe t t t

one direction, and Moreno's luckless
vfrei cin

while d and lrshe d in -,ss thmst of t
Already both the- wounded men had
been flung hl op l ut poorn ath spiands
and even as hO ifaherd the off fore
wheel struck a stut cactus sould; fler
into fragments; sthe tire rolled off in
one direction, and orenos l uckless
family shot, cometlike, into space and
fetched up shrieking in.the midst of a
plentiful crop of thorns and spines.
The husband and father, gazing upon

afar, blessed the saints for their bene
ficence in having landed his oved ones
on soft soil instead of among the jag-
ged rocks across the plain. But for
himself the sooner he reached the rocks
the better. A tall gringo, who cast
aside a dark blue blouse as he rode,
stooping low over his horse's neck,
seemed bent on racing the late ranch
owner to the goal where both would
be, and there was none to dispute with
them the doubtful honor. Even those
who had stampeded at the first yell of
alarm were now reining back in broad,
sweeping circle, unslinging the ready
rifle and pouring in a long range fire on
the distant rank of cavalry, just burst-
ing into the triumph of the charge.
Here, there and everywhere across the
plain little puffs of blue white smoke
were shooting up, telling of the leaden
missiles hurled at the charging line.
But on like the wind came the troopers
in blue, never pausing to fire a shot,
their leader at racing speed.
Wounded though he was, Pasqual
Morales was not the man to fail in the
fight. Yelling orders and curses at his
driver, he succeeded in getting him ta
control his frantic team just long
enough to enable the outlaw captain
to tumble out. Then away they dashed
again, the stiffening body of Ramon and
the weighty little safe being now sole
occupants of the interior. In the mad
excitement of the first rush two or three
horses had broken loose, leaving their
owners afoot, and believing that no
quarter would be the rule these aban-
doned roughs were fighting to the last,
selling their lives, as they called it, as
dearly as possible. From their rifles
and from others the shots rained fast
upon the troopers, but never seemed to
check the charge. The rush was glori-
ous. Drawing their revolvers now,
for they carried no sabers, the soldiers
fired as they rode down those would be
obstructors, and two poor wretches were
flattened out upon the plain when the
main body of the troop dashed by, mak-
ing straight for the fleeing Concord
with the white canvas top. Drum-
mond had not fired at all. Every
thought was concentrated on the occu-
pants of the wagon. Every shot might
be needed when he got to them.
Chester was running grandly. The
designated four who were to follow the
heutenant were already over 100 yards
behind when, from the trail of the am-
bulance, from a little patch of cactus,
there came a flash and report, and the
beautiful horse swerveil, reeled, but
pushed gamely on. Noting the spot,
two of the following troopers emptied
a cartridge into the clump, but left the
lurking foe to be looked after later.
They were tuo close to the Concord to
thizl. .of., an thing ClI,,--so close they





H Mt mvme i rs in O
e.s'i ltanlece Iecone.r 'Iore 'l.l more. .
e.-ta blick bleins, i ,..,orree (od of the biggest florist concerns
P ortin until b ,t ebuii kn Il paro- in this cotnLtrv has its green houses
pot ion'itttil -haL i. a-, kmmiti as 'thmetin Jersey City. They are surroundedb
final drive" occur.. In almost every a thickly crowdedity Tey are surrond
I contract the rebound called for on by a thickly crowded population, anl
1 this is "four inches." allt is, wn yet even in the midst of winter, when
this is "four inches." That is, when
flowers are worth almost their weight
Sthe resistance of the spile is so great i gol eor ae eer e t
That the weight will jump back those ld tdoos ae evr locked at
four inches the pile is believed to be g s l l
"I should think you would find
so securely implanted that nothingyou plants denuded the first norn-
but an earthquake or an ocean steam- faled to lc u" I ai o
I ing you failed to lock up," I said to
er will dislodge it, and this is gen- the hd of the firm. He laughed.
erall the head of the firm. He laughed.
"Have you ever tried to pici tdw-
It is a gratifying fact, remarks the ers in the dark?" he inquired. "It
Tampa Daily Times, that, taking you did you would know why we rurt
the white and black population to- no risks.
gether, Florida stands only fifth from "It is a very queer thing, but you
the top on the list of states in the can go into a green house at night,
proportion of school enrollment to to- even with a candle or lantern, such
tal population. Considering the as a thief would have to use, and al-
white population only it is at the though the whole place is crowded
head of the list. Mississippi coming with blossoms you cannot pick
next. The people of the north have enough in three hours to fill a gill
been allowed to believe that the measure. I do nut know why it is.
south is not educating its children, but it is a fact. arid one easily sus
while the fact is that is has good fa- ceptible of proof, if you are inclined
cilities, and is usiilg them so well to be a doubting Thomas. Only."
that it has fewer children out of he added, "I would not advise you to
school than any other section, Flor- choose a rose house for the experi-
ida has 77 per cent more children at mer~t.
school, in proportion to white and
black, than has Pennsylvania. These Providence andthe CropF4
are official and accurate figures. Macon Telegraph.
"Your crop seems to be consider-
Now that it is stated that dollar ably in the grass," said a white
wheat may no longer be expected passerby to a negro who sat io thd
because of competition of Argentine, fence. "Yes, sah, General Green's
Russia and India with the United dun got it." "Did you ever plant
States, attention is called by the yourself?" "No, sah, Ise plantJ
New York Independent to the fact ed 'bbut 'nuff." "Why didn't yot
that the average number of bushels plow it?"My wife tuck sick; She
per acre raised in the United States does de plowin' fur dis place.~
is but twelve or thirteen, about half "What do yott do?" "What dodes
the average in England. Agricul- do? I preaches, dat's what I do sa
ture in Great Britain is more exten- If Providence comes along and make
sive, more careful methods and more de woman sick 1 cadi't help it; 'Is
fertilizing material being used, with been called, I has."
the result of a mach larger crop. If -.
American farmers are to meet steady Two For at Nickle.
competition hereafter it will be no During a large dinner party gil it
surprise if by means of improved at Montreal Iy a gentleman, a young
methods in machinery and braggart, who sat next to the poet .
in fearing they teduce ex- ess, Phcebe Cary, chpse to deride his
penses by increasing production, host, and said, "Miss daryj 'tie very
true that "fools make feasts and wise
The report that the Panama syn- men eat their theb .' "And it ig
dicate has been rehabilitated is not re d Ms
borne out by facts. Employes and tue' res Miss (fary
merchants are leaving the Isthmus "that '\ise men say smart thing#
and everything is at a standstill, and fuls repeat them,"

C7hes:cr pithc hUeAtavily forward.
another, and then, all on a sudden,
Chester pitched heavily forward, and
even as the wagon came to a sudden
stand the gallant steed rolled over and
over, his rider underneath him.
When Lieutenant Drumnond regain-
ed his senses, he found himself unable to
believe them. Conscious at first- only
of being terribly bruised and shaken, he
realized that he was being borne along
in some wheeled vehicle, moving with
slow and decorous pace over a soft yet
unbeaten and irregular trail. Con-
scious of fierce white light and heat
about him on every side, he was aware
of a moist, cool, dark bandage over his
eyes that prevented him from seeing.
Striving to raise a hand to sweep the
blinding cloth away, he met rebellion.
A sudden spasm of pain that made
him wince, the quick contraction of his
features, the low moan of distress, were
answered instantly by a most surpris-
ing wail in a sweet girlish voice.
"Oh, Fanny, see how he suffers
Can't something be done?"

Spile Driving a Fine Art.
N. Y..Mail and Express.
The sun-kissed commuter who
crosses the ferries has an intimate a:-
'luaiuntal0.ehiii with the huge derricks
anld hllir ever rising ever falling
liainine i. lt few, even of these
i'irls of I'-ssuigo, know about( the re-
illiiteinentil of tie "liinal drive." The
-i'ile is firi-t Iiille'l up iton eud andl
atllweI lto fall u ith a riiall with one
endl into tlie ooze. Theni it is "rid-
lenl iour alwhiile: that is. hauled uip
a bit aiid allowed io settle by its ownl
weight, being iVorked down untiil it
%ill stand by itself. TjIn the driver

___~__ ~_~_ ~~_ _~_____~ _~~~_~_ ~ __~_ ~~~_ ~_~~___~_ ~ _~


To Be Issued July 1 at Ri uuced
Rates to be Mubstituted for
Postal Notes.
Pensacola News.
Samples of the new nioncy bid'rW
to be issued at the pI stoffice have
been received. They are ver pretty,
being printed froi a finely engraved
steel plate, and form an admirable
contrast to the antiquated oider forni
no.v used. Moreover they are far
more difficult to i'sitate.
Another feature is that they have
graded con puns attached, which.
being torni oil' at the proper place
prevents the ordle being materially
raised iih a fraudulent way. Money
orders will be issued for any sunm up
to $100, and there will be a reduictioli
of the rates. For instance, adHn
order up to $2,50 will cost three cents
instead of five cents, a. previously;
and there are graded rates up to "10U
for which thirty cents is paid IriNidad
of forty-five cents.
This change meets the competition
of the express money order svytent;
and is likely to draw much business
to the mail service, that was oilier-
wise d, ne by the express companies;
indeed the po.,toffice department, in
making the change, have the ider
that it wil'. be more convenient to
the public, induce a larger. business
be more profitable, and be more :ben-
eficial to those postmasLers who are
mainly paid by commission.
The new iioney order 'si, lm wilt
be inaugurated on July 1, and on
tllat ay no further pi, al notes \\ill
be issued. The postoffice depart-
ment have long considered them uni
reliable inasmuch as any ore could
collect a potal note by signing a
name, no matter how he acquired it
or whether the name 'signed was d-
ficticious one. Under the new fysa
tein the check advice lettdi; as of old
will diminihb frauds that might oth-
erwise be perpe&l- and give bet-
tersecuritvy'ansmissiou of


NoTr.-It must )e remembered that (he
wind is not a wholly reliable motive pow-
er and if the sailors sometimes find it im-
possible to make schedule time it mus t be
charged to the elements; they do the best
they can.

Leaves St. Andrews every Wednesday.
Arrive at Pensacola every Thursday.
Leave Pensacola every Friday.
Arrive at St. Andrews every Saturday.
Fare, with board, $5; without hoard, $2.
Freight carefully handled.
AW N. W. PITTS Agent for East Bay
territory. East Bay parties going to Po.-
sacola *ill fiud it to their advantage to
consult with him.
Capt. F. H. Ware, Proprietor.

lMakes regular trips between Parke ron
East Bay and Pensacola; will make reg-
Olar landings at Cromanton and Har-
rison and at any other point when re-
quested beforehand to do so. Passen-
gers and freight transported at reason-
able rates and satisfaction guaranteed.
Orders left at the residence.of the cap-
tian St. Andrews iill receive prompt
and careful attention.

Carries the E.,-t Bay Mail; leaves St. An-
drnws Tucnda'y. Thursday ard Saturday
mornings, arriving at Wetappo same
evening. Leave Wetappo alternate
mornings arriving ;i St. Andrews in the
evening. i' seeimgr s and freight trans-
ported at reasonable rates.
St. Andrews to Harrison,......10c
Cronanton, ... 20
1'.i rkc' ........ 25
*4 Farmdale, ....50
Wetappo ......59
Round trip Wetappo,..... 75
Freight-Per 100 bts.................10
Packages ............. Sc@10

T lieJessie P. left for Pensincola
hlnrU.-diy afteil:noon, last.
The Cleopatra landed T tuesday
afte-rinon after a three months sab-

I ... .

A Week's Wea
Tlie uI'lloivini, ti, Ill h' u liat tlie
emnpei-ture at St. Andrews has been
during the i.-it week, from observations
takrii at the Buor Y oilc, each morning
ind noon:-

Tlhur sdiy......
Friday,. .......
Saturday..... ...
Sundl- ......
MonIdlay .... .


24 78
25 64
26 68
7 t 0
28 72
29 75
39 75


To St. Azidrews Bay Telegraph
Any person feeling disposed to help
along the tclegrapl enterprise by sub-
s.cnribiig for one or more shares of
stock at five dollars per share, or
trsanh'feritrg their telephone stock,
tan do so by filling oat the following
blank and returning it to the BUoo,
whten it will be pasted into to the
original subscription blank.


The HMflcn Cciission Comp'y,
2-14Chestnut Strci., Philadelphia, Pa.
ofi'rs suli.al facilities to traders in
i Stocks, Bonds amid Grain, in
large or small quantities, for csti or on
margins of one per cent or more. Send
: for our pamphlet "iBow ro SPECULATE."

Address a letter or postal card to
JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorn,
Also for Soldiers and Sailors disabled In the lineof
duty In the ret lra Army Or Navy s thncethewar.
Survivors of thelidlia wars of 1832 to 1842, and
their widows, now entitled. Old ao rejected claims
a weclalty. Thtnuanda entitled to higher rates.
Send for new laws. No charBge or advice. NoItpe
Wll aucessful.

MRS Ir3o "9Dr> Ottse so?
r owner o a hore should keep
it onnd. It may ave'to lie a of
valuable animal. One package will
.s uelblt to ten cases. Price 1OD.0
Eent by mail om express. Our Ae*
count Book, w ich sontaine hints to
": r stable keepe~nw maled free
H. BNLJ o 822FlUe 8f.
fT. Loiw Mt o

-eodced 15 to PS potBdy per month, NI
tmrvi-~ e;, n' iL':;,. n"r ,, roo LfI cihli: n n raullsa
driii:. Ti a'rrnntp-r: 'Flly ii.ir l[', aad srt: Il co,)i-
deu'S.l. lieOihl liI Ilk T,1I ] i.,k IreCt Lr)or -,rwie.
DR1. S.1 B. BU LI., '-,';rin- btmect," .t.Ln.uid, MO,

-Full line of Misses Shoes at
-Another lot of boots and shoes
received at Russell's.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at Russell's store.
-Conmercial, legal, and plain or
printed stationery at the Buoy office.
-No person interested in West
Florida can afford to be without the Buor.
-Russell's is headquarters for
clocKs, watches, jewelry, hats, boots and
-Golden Gate letter and Colum-
bus Souvenir note tablets-no finer made
-at the Buoy office.
-The Loyal Temperance, Legion
has exceedingly interesting sessions ev-
ery Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
-Legal cap, commercial note
letter-head papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Buor office.
-Elder J. H. Leavitt will preach
in the Presbyterian church next Sunday,
June 3, at 11 o'clock a. m. and at 7:30 p. m.
-Old Mr. Coleman Danford is
lying very low and at this writing (Wed-
nesday morning) it is doubtful if he can
survive the day out.
-Nice large stock of dry goods
and notions just received at the People's
store. Everyorle invited to call, ex miine
and price them before buying elsewhere.
-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 nl the current issue.
-Several parties are negotiating
for lots and lan s in Parker with a view to
locating there. Parker is a coming town
and surely a person can make no mistake
in selecting a site for a home or a busi-
ness location there.
--. C, F. Morris, of Bear Creek,
wishes to inform the citizens of St. An-
drews that he will on Tuesday msext and
each succeeding Tuesday deliver nice,
fresh mutton and will be glad to supply
everyone therewith.
-Mrs. Robt. Baker complains that
her turkeys, ranging in the woods back
of Old Town are being killed, presumably
by hunters who mistake them for wild
turkeys. She would be much gratified if'
before shooting, they would make certain
they are not shooting her birds.
-Capt. Robt. Gwaltney encoun-
tered quite a gale and storm while on the
mail route Thursday last, between Parker
and Pittsburg, but the skillful manage-
ment of the captain brought the He-No
through with only a broken shoulder-
boom and a somewhat demoralized jigger.
-If the census taker could visit
St. Andrews he would find a new enroll-
meni foi his list at the residence of Mr.
Clem Gwalt ~', for Dr, Koster iniorms
the BRi ov (h a re is a bouncing ten

(^ e next meeting g il lf
8th. Mrs. Laura B. Sturrock, corre-
sponding secretary, suggests that if there
are am.y W. C. T, U. ladies in our neigh-
boring towns it is much desired that they
unite with us.
-TLe time for ambitious candi-
dates to lay their claim and qualifications
before the voters is drawing near and to
all such the Buor would suggest that
their announcement in its columns will
bu seen by more voters than can possibly
be reached through any other medium and
if not too long it will be published for a
reasonable length of time for the uniform
price of five dollars for each announce-
-When Mrs. W. A. Eminmons re-
turned from Tampa recently she brought
with her a fine pointer dog, a present
from Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Lynch. Follow-
ing the editor a few days later to the Buoy
farnm, while paying attention to the bees
there the dog came too close and was
attacked and stung several times. No
bad results from the stings were appre-
hended at the time, but in a day or so the
dog gave manifestations of painful agony
which increased constantly and Tuesday
morning the ooor brute breathed his last.
-Citizen A. J. Triskett recently
organized a little village improvement as-
sociation on his own account, elected
himself overseer and general improver
and turned his attention to that part of
Commerce street lying between his resi-
dence and Chestnut street, where for sev-
eral days he may have been seen cutting
out t he bushes and grubs, which he after-
wards piled and burned. Reaching
Chestnut street he turned his eyes north-
ward, and'evidently the sight that mot
his vision was not to his liking, for he
gave an extra turn to his elevated shirt
sleeves and served that thoroughfare as
far as the Methodist church with the
same treatment bestowed on Commerce
street. His example is a commendable
one and he who follows it will ceserve
and receive the plaudits of the whole
-Comparativ-ely few of the citi-
zens of the St. Andrews Bay country are
familiar with the main features of the or-
ganization known as the St. A. B. Hort.
and Imp. Ass'n, but in making them-
selves familiar therewith they have noth-
ing to lose and there is little doubt but
that such knowledge would work to their
advantage, whether they become members
or not. While the association has lands
which it offers to sell to those only who
will improve them it has no intention or
wish to stand in competition with any
real estate dealer, but on the .confirary
will assist them wherever opportunity
offers to dispose of their lands and lots to
parties who will occupy and improve
them, in the hope that it may be emiloyea
to plant their trees, build their houses,
fences, etc.

L. L. Pratt,

Mr. M. Symons
Baltimore, Md.

Run Down
That Tired Feeling--Severe
Headaches, No Appetite
Six Bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla
BrinX Back New Life.
"0. 1. Hood &Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"Dear Sirs:-Before using Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla I was frequently sick and did not know
what was the matter with me. One day I would
feel so tired I could hardly stand, the next I
would have a severe headache and so on, not
knowing what the next day would bring forth.
I did not have any appetite and
Was Greatly Run Down.
I tried a good many medicines but they did me
no good. Having heard a great deal about
Hood's Sarsaparilla I decided to try a bottle. I

Hood's ia res
am glad to say I soon felt better. I have now
used six bottles and fee0s well as ever. It has
been of great benefit th the as I have regained
my appetite and
Now Enjoy Cood Health.
I can strongly recommend Hood's Sarsaparilla
as an excellent blood medicine." M. SYMOms,
82 Alsqulth Street, Baltimore, Maryland.
Hood's Pills act easily, yet promptly and
efficiently, on the liver and bowels. 25c.

-Prayer meeting at the Presby-
terian church every Thursday night at 8
o'clock under the auspices of the Y. P. S.
C. E. Everybody invited.
-Aligator teeth, sea bean and
shell jewelry at the jeweler's.
-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 and 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 buys
either man; or either will be given as a
premium for five cish in advance sub-
--The 30th day of May being
Decoration Day, was observed yesterday
Iv ilosit .all lie cit;-,~o- uot' t. Andrews
ti hai le frientdS; or r> ',iti sl.p. 1'ing the
sleep of death. rul'lI.ipes closed lhii-
clhool in the anft ro o.i.n i2 l o .i
Shil e h) n(aF' I, ..u tici r: tl l l thi daii I n-

-" h

formed which ro,',.'.I t,) lhrr- nmw cinm-
etery, and after floral tribute had buen
paid to its silent dwellers, all again formed
in line and proceeded to tha old burying
ground where the few remaining graves
were appropriately adorned, after which
the gathered friends returned to their
-WYord '-as bean received that the

new steamship which is to run on the line
between Mobile and Carabelle, will start
from Mobile June 1, and should reach St.
Andrews by the 3d. The landing of the
boat at St. Andrews will mark an event
in the history of the bay which promises
much, in fact everything for its future,
and the magnitude of the good to come
from it can only be measured by the per-
manency of the new enterprise. Previous
disappointments in the establishment of
a line of this character will of course sug-
gest the possibilily of a failure of this
enterprise; but the assurance of the pro-
prietors is given that the boat will stay
on the line for one year, at least, and
there is every reason to believe that the
people of the bay will as a unit lend aid
and encouragement to the enterprise to
the end that it may be a permanent one
and be followed by others of still greater
value to this section. A force
of ten or twelve citizens has been
engaged on R. F. Brackin's wharf for a
day or two extending it to deeper water.
Col. Chas. Doty and son, Lieut.
Webster Doty left on the Jessie P.,
for a protracted northern tour.
Capt, Maxoii, E. A. Washburn,
Mrs. E. P. Maxon, Mrs. E. A. Wash-
burn and two children, Mrs. Ellen

Pierce, Miss Myrta Maxon, Miss
Nellie Washburn, Miss L. M. Hotch-
kiss, and Frank Haight returned on
the Cleopatra Tuesday from an ex-
tended excursion to South Eloiida.
Mrs. T. W. and Misses Jennie and
Lillie Lackore left the party at Cedar
Chief Justice Liddon.
On Saturday the 26th inst. the
announcement was officially made
that Hor.. Benj. S. Liddon, of Marf-
ana, had been appointed by Gov.
Mitchell to the chief justiceship of
the supreme court of Florida to quc-
ceed Jiude Gerge P. Ilaney, whose
retirmnlunt had been previously an-
Democratic State Convention.
The Democratic Executive conm-
mittee met at Tampa on Satfirday,

0. B. Roche,
Miss G. E. Day,
A. N. Luker,
C. E. Day.
W. T. Horn,
J. W. Bowen,
Miss Edna Sapp,
Miss Annie Tiller,
Miss Louis Tiller,
Miss Laura Sapp,
Miss M. Scott,
N. Tiller,
Wm. Walton,

Miss Lydia E. Day,

Miss Nellie Hass lborg,
Miss Kittie Holmes,
G. H. Boutelle,
Miss F. R. Payne,
L. L. Charles,
J. T. Bowen,
Miss Berta Daniell,
Mrs. Katie Carkhuff,
Miss V. Hutchinson,
Miss Juliet Mitchell,
Miss E. M. Lockey,
B. F. Gainer,
W. L. Eckles.

Miss Eliza Gainer, Chas. Lamberson,
S. D. Bostick, J. K. Lassiter,
S. A. Gainer, Miss Lizzie Howell,
T. J. Raulhac.
The above is an accurate list of
all successful candidates as reported
by the GradiigCCommittee.
Co. Supt.

TESTIMONIALS published in
behalf of Hood's Sarsaparilla. are
as reliable and worthy of confidence as
if from your most trusted neighbor.

The Smith Grubber.
The W. Smith grub and stump
puller patents (late June 8, 1869;
May 23, 1871, Aug. 12, 1871; July
16, 1872; May 29, 1883; Aug. 10,
1883; Jan. 22, 1884; April 15, 1884;
May 21, 1884: May 26, 1886; Aug. 3,
1886, Nov. 9. 1886; Mar. 31, 1891-
Aug. 18 1891; Nov. 28, 1803 March
13 1894; also. patented in Canada;
other patents pending. For further
information write to W. Smith &
Co. Mystic, Iowa.

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very liberal club-
bing arrangements with a few of the very
best publications in the country and for
the present cdn send for a whole year
The BUOY and
Ihe Florida Citizen, weekly, for.. .$1 65
Farmer and Fruit Grower" ... 1 55
Florida Agriculturist ... 2 55
do clubs of 5, each ... 2 25
Atlanta Constitution ... 1 65
Cincinnati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue ..... 1 65
For any-or either of the above public
tions ij- connection with the BOOY, ad-
drss all orders to THE BUOY,
SSt Andrews, Fla.

.i y 0 1 T"
N;tiv; is he.rely gi9 Ir'v 11 the fIllr, -
S ig-tiron to r ti il s ijFit u t tl i
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before H. I. Gaskin, clerk of the circuit
court at Blountstown, Fla., on July 5th,
1894, viz:
JOHN R. DOVE, of Cromanton, Fla.
HId. 17811 for tle Lots 7, 8, 9, and 10,
Sec. 35, T. 4 S., R. 14 W.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Wm. Croman, E. Palmer, and H. Cou-
droy, of Cromanton, Fla.. and A. R. Perci-
val. of Parker, Fla. ALIX. LYNCIr
May 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
hfs claim, and that said proof will lie made
before H. B. Gaskin, clerk of the circuit
court at Bluntstown, Fla.. on July 5th,
1894, viz.:
ETHAN PALMER, of Cromanton, Fla.
Hd. 19,195 for the Lots 2,3, 4,and 11 of
Sec. 35, T.4, S.,R 14W.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of, said land, viz;
Samuel T. Walkley, Thomas J. B. Mau-
ger, Jno, R. Dove, and Hiram M. Spicer,
all of Cromanton, Fla. ALEX. LYNCH,
April 21t, 1893.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of Is
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will be
made before W B. Lassitter, clerk of the
circuit court at Vernon, Fla., on June 14th,
1894, viz;
Econfinu Fla.,
Hd 17486i for the west half of the south-
west quarter of section 3 and the west
half of the northwest quarter of section
10, tp Is, r 13w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Wm. A. Gainer, A'ngus McQuagge, S. J.
Gainer and A. L. Gainer, all of Econfina,
Fla. ALEX. LYNCH, Register.

April 14th, 1894..
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of h's
intention to make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said, proof will be
made before W. it. Lassitter, clerk of the
circuit court at Vernon, Fla, on June
5th, 1894., viz:
JESSEE SOWELL, of St. Andrews Bay,
Hd 23531 for fractional section 3, and lot
5, 'section 4. tp 4 s, range 15 w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of, said land: viz:
M. Swindell, S. O. Dennis, M. W.Rogers
and H. C. Munson, all of St. Andrews
Bay, Fla. ALEX LYNCH, Register.

The Old Reliable
ir.- ir -,m., w %A-u- .t. s

May 26, and voted that the state I i
convention for the nomination of Rstabilsheda8years. Treatsiaaloortomale,
married or single, In cases of exposure
state officcis should be held at Jack- abuses, excesses or improprieties. SKIL
o GUARANTEED. Board and apartment
sonvi!!c on ruesiayv, July 31. 1 yrnlshed when desired. Question a11%
Sand lcns free, Cal or write.

Apply to H.LORAINE.

Washington County Teachers.
Following is a list of the names
of the parties who have passed snc-
cessful examination aud have been
awarded certificates to teach in the
Grades named:






Prescriptions aWi Family Receipts

St, Andrews, Fla,

CAUTION.-If a dealer offers W. ,.
Douglas Shees at a reduced price, or says
he has them without name stamped on
bottom, put him down as a fraud.

Colum ian


Shirts, Collars and Cuffs;
He Laundries them
|n the Best Style.
Run and see him.
Take your work to him.
Send for him-lie will come.
Cor. Hartford ave and Beck sts.,
St. Andrews Bay.







Sawed Pine or Cynress Shingles

At the Piney Woods Mill on East Bay,


", .'. .,^' ^ ."

W. L. DOUGLA.S Shoes are stylish, easy ft-
tin', and give better satisfaction attle prices ad-
vertised than a1. ." her mal:ie. Try onepair and
be convinced. 'i he slam ingof V. L. Douglas'
name and price on the btto m, which guarantees
their value, saves thousands of dollars annually
to those who wear them. Dealers who push the
sale of V. L. Douglas Shoes gain custminrr,
which helps to increase the sales on their full i: ri
of good&. They can afford to sell t a Ices profit,
and we believe nTO can save money by huvn all
your.,ootwcar qf tha dealer advertised lolbv.
W. L.OL G;LW, r1, tonr i.h Saldby
_:4 ,_Lf j .u Ta b,
L. M. WARE & CC.,
St. Anudvevs Fla.

Cleanses and beautifies the hair.
Pruinotes a luxuriant growth.
Never Fails to Restore Oray
air to its Youthful Color.
S 0c, aid $1.() at Druggists

Use Parker's Ginger Tonic. It cures the worst Cough,
Weak Lungs, Debility, Indigestion, Pain, Take in time. 50 cts.
SI N LiE I;C R NS. The only mire cure for Corns.
tops all paiun. 5. at Druggists, or HISCOX & CO., N. Y.

y. bush's Belts & Appliances
An electro-alvanic battery em-
bo.liedinto medicated.
Belts, Suspensories, SPI.
hal Appliances, Abdom.
nal Btupporters, Vests,
Drawers, Ollice Caps,
Insoles, etc.
Cures Rlenumatism, Liver and KldneW
Complaints, IDyspepsia, Errors of Youth,
Lost Manhood, Nervousness, Sexual Weak-
ness, and allTroubles inMale or female.
Question Blanlr nd BooLk free. Call or
rite. olta-Mredica Appliance Co.,
023 Fine Street, ST. LOUIS, 0,


L ewis Honse

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

Rooms Comfortahle!
Terms Roasonable!



A strictly high-grade Family Sewing
Machine, possessing all modern

Prilbe very reasonable. Obtain them
from your local dealer and make





We offer for this season's planting a large and complete assortment of
F I:R T-U I T IRP1 S 1 S!
Apples, Pears, Peaches, Plums (both native and Japan), Apricots. Nectar-
ines, Quinces, Cherries, Figs, Japan Persimmons Mulbe1lices, etc.
Pecans, Almonds, English Walnuts and Black Walnuts,
Grape Vines, Strawberry and Raspberry Plants.

Also, a Splendid Collection of the Very Choicest Open Ground

Stock of the Finest Quality and Prices Very Low.

(atal1cL, if .ms al:.l free.


Pi0e er

Peal'hwooit Nimfej-iv i


Sr t

L. ME. W [f & CON.,





Ship Chandlery, Salt Fish, Etc.. Etc, Etc


Baltiore Twine and Noet Company,


S~ hr. e- t i tle.


Carries the Largest Stock of
Watches, Clocks, Jewery and Spectacles
Ever Brough-t to St. Andrews. Also
SILVEWARE. Shell and Aligator Teeth Jewelry a specialty.
Office at Geo. Russell's Store, St. Andrews, Fla.



Mrs, J. W. Wilson, Proprietress.
The only'Hotel, especially fitted up
as such in town.

Close to and in plain view of the Bay

Prices Moderate
And every attnetion paid to comfort
of guests.

ss AW~. m e this or fw hour wor
esch day. SItlary or co. $1O am plea rfe.
&A. H $IAiN Ck., 392 ILs 8 ST. L LQ. Ut E O,

Baker's Hack Line
Having recently purchased

An Elegant Hack,
I am prepared to Carry passengers to and
from Chipley, Vernon, Marianna and oth-
er points with Comfort and expedition.

At Reasonaiil Pricp.
Parties wishing to reach the Bay will be
metby appointment at Chiplcy, Marian-
na or other points. Address
ROB'T BAKER, St. Anrdews. Fla

Cancer""" "
Diseases CURED without the use of
knife. Question Blank and Book free. CO
or write 1 1. S. B. BUTTS,
laLf'ueBt. vice.. ft.Otlft. 0.m


*1*" IC r ,c-r 5 ~- Il~~l~is.t r~OFU--~i~rrgpsi~sZI'r~

~87~1~7"~~~t; ~Bs~.~~~jp~.9~~~~i~~L


A Model Training Institutxon.
SFO TT LNT D E D 1TN OV. \ 2 2, 8 93 ,
Or, the beautiful St Andrews Ba), Washington County,
Though humble in origin, yet in the wake of the Great Discoverei, its
unyielding watchword will ever be-
"Sail on, Sail on, ON ON !!"
Tourists from the North, South, East and West now have offered to
them instruction based upon the most approved and natural methods of
teaching-"The New Education,"
Students may enter at any 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 school is 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.


I ---- -- --------- -- ----------- ~-- II I


I J~Io wqeks mt.. 51A'O"Ad


-. ___ -. I ..

3IIj5oURuw Kas a i most rctnrl e ptie
_________________~ 41C nomezon in Ray. York, elte', anears old


MR, A. F. BRowN, of New Smyrna, it
is stated, willtshortly take charge of a
large bee farm in Havana, where he will
receive a high. salary- Titusville Advo-

THE resurrection plant, a native of
South Africa, becomes dry and appar-
ently lifeless during drouth, but opens
its leaves and assumes all the appearance
of life when rain falls.

IN Rooks County, Kan., the justices of
thepeace have been cutting marriage
rates, and one of them now offers a fat
turkey to every couple who accept his
services. This ought to boom the wedd-
ing business..

AT DNapa, Cai., arter a contest, ene
court has allowed an attorney a $10,000
fee for services in settling an estate. In
justice to a worthy lawyer let itbe hoped
that the estate is at least as large as the

Ia a somewhat speculative conclusion
of a recent paper, Mr. Preece mentioned
the effects of an aurora on telephone
circuits and stated that it was not a
wild dream to say that we may yet hear
on this earth a thunderstorm in the sun.

AEnoxAUTS cannot rise much above
five miles of vertical height on account
of the increasing rarity of the air, but
double that height has been attained by
self-registering balloons, which tell us
that some 90 degrees of frosc prevail up

MRS. JOHN A. LooaA says that women
who work for a living are less likely to
marry than those who do not. Mrs.
Logan may be right, but the experience
uf many a weary housewifegoes to show
that the rule won't work both ways.

Two confidence men in Sioux City
triedto swindle a farmer. The precise
character.of their game is not known,
but as the farmer killed them both and
calmly went his agricultural way, un-
biased observers bf the situation do not
believe that it worked.

I'Ts difficult foi an American to decide
which is the more remarkable-letting
the duke of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha, a Ger-
man subject, draw 10,000 a year from
the British treasury, or the willingness
of that royal gentleman to give up 15,.
000 from the same source.

JoUnZ ZIMMER, of Chicago, has invented
an electrical device for t transmission
of mail matter, which, he claims, will
cover the distance between Chicago and
New York in six hours, and deliver mail
at the intermediate stations. Just how
the machine is made is not yet divulged.

ir, con-
sty U40i --Jtrr-44S. aft. Xft

gers' tackle the ethlr set on
ready for use. Civilization will yet
uble us to take down the. chimney
clean it as well as the stove.

ASn Oakland man having been bum-
Into by an electric car derived mi
pleasure from thrashing the conduct
and motorman. Then he sued for da
ages, and the fact of his prowess knocl
out his case. He now estimates the c
of this fleeting pleasure at $1,000, a
wishes he had refrained.

THE pay-roll of jurors and witness
for the spring term of the circuit co
for the Nassau County was less this y
than it has ever been before for ma
years. Thirty-three jurors receive
$243,50 and thirty-four witnesses receive
$82.40, making a total of $325.90.-F
nandina Mirror.

THERE are, it is said, over sixte
Itousand bachelors in Manitoba, a
they send word through their sovernnm
that if that number of England's '-a
perfluous" women will emigrate to Ma
itoba the proceeding may be mutua
advantageous to them and the aforesa
bachelors. Here's a chance also for t
old maids of New England.

IT is said the late Norman L. Munr
the New York publisher, was a victim
to his morbid curiosity. His son ha
appendicitis, was operated on and reco
ered. The father had not appendiciti
but he got so much interested in the o]
eration on his so- that he fanciedh ha
the disease, and cheerfully submitted 1
the surgeon's knife, so impressed was h
with the desirability of having one
vermiform appendix removed.

SOMB authorities say that the price
of nickel and silver will eventually cross
each other. They argue that nickel i
more useful, is scarcer and is not s
readily produced, and as silver is usefu
moree as a symbol of wealth its value ii
.hat direction will gradually depreciate
In such an event there is a long road,be
aiuse silver has in it the tradition o
,ies, iand the poorer classes of the world
would be actuated in its use as the rich
have been, and for a long time the dowi
ivard course would be stayed by thiasen
Liment alone.

A LAD of about twelve years wa
charged in Baltimore the other day witl
shooting a clay pipe out of the moutl
of a companion with a revolver. As sooi
as the little fellow had accomplished the
remarkable feat without theslightest in.
jury to his companion he buried the
weapon. When asked by the justice
why he attempted such a thing young
Bury said that he was "dared" to do it,

whoseremarkable. preaching has been
stirring up the dry bones during a revi-
val at Warrensburg. in that State. Ray.
preaches in.kaee breeches.

VACCINATION threatens to become a
universal panacea in the ingenious
hands of continental savants. Inocula-
tion against snake bite is the latest pro-
duction in this field, brought forward
by Messrs. Phisalix and Bertrand at a
recent meeting of iie Academie des Soi-

THE Baltimore Manufacturers Record
prints letters from eighteen Governors in
.answer to the question whether national
aid should be given to the construction
of the Nicaragua Canal. The majority
of the Governors justify national assis-
tance, provided it can be given so as
not to enrich individuals at the expense
of -the country.

rhe Most Comfortable Position for the
Body When the Day's Work Is Done.
Masculine and feminine writers on
beauty, tell women that they should
sleep more and oftener, but it has been
told us recently by a German professor
that pillows should be put under the
feet instead of under the head. This
learned professor-and what more learn-
ed than a German professor?-claims
that his scheme, if followed, will mate-
rially improve the physical and mental
strength,This is what Professor Fischer
"Superstition or legend or the custom
of years has had an influence upon us
while we slept that has been almost as
great as the like influences while we are
awake. It has been vaguely understood
that if we sleep with our head, to the
north it is much better than pointing in
any other direction can possibly be,
while lying upon our left side is a certain
indication we are free from heart disease.
and lying upon our back is quite as
certain a sign that we are intending to
"Added to these, the idea has possessed
us that our head must be higher than
our feet, entirely overlooking the fact
that the typical American, ever healthy.
vigorous and good looking, is invariably
represented in foreign papers as sitting
in a very low chair with his feet on the
convenient mantle-piece some yards ap-
parently, above him."
But Professor Fischer has changed all
that; he has demonstrated by a series of
painstaking and careful experiments
that one should sleep with fret slightly
elevated, or the had a trifle lower than
the feet, as he putsit, and this condition
he advices bringing about by placing
pillows under the feet and none under
the head.
The advantages claimed by Professor
Fischer resulting from this manner of
lying are that tue intellectual repcse is
much more profound than obtained by
the present prevailing method: also that
amelioration of the nervous system is

Rer andgB

d the lungs is thereby largely overcome.
end If in trying the effect of this position for
en- sleeping any unpleasant sensation is ex--
and perienced, the feet will be found to have
been too high,"and therefore they should
be lowered little by little by using pil-
ped lows of less thickness, until the proper

r height is reached, which is readily de-
Stermined by the improved feeling of the
am- sleeper.
oet Forwomen especially this mode of
,nd sleeping is recommended by the pro-
fessor, and he claims to be in receipt of
endless communications from ladies
throughout Germany who have found
sea untold relief in following his simple pre-
urt scription In an essay recently read by
ear the professor the advantages of the
ny physical nature- from this manner of
red sleeping were shown to be unmistakable
red and easily understood as such by the
'er. lecturer's audience.
een & Few Words of Advice From A Hatre-
nd dresser About Cutting Bangs.
int Bangs, says the hair dresser, are just
su- the easiest things in the world to keeping,
n- order, if women will only attend to them.
lly properly.
id : They should be thoroughly washed
he twice a week in a solution of one part
alcohol and three parts soft water, and
dried. This keeps the fringe free of the
only matter that hinders the staying in
0, curl.
m All hairdressers moisten the fringe
ad with diluted bay rum and divide the
v. bank in three parts-two side parts and
s, the center. Take the back part of cen-,
p. ter(which should again be divided in
td three) and curl it backward, holding it
to firmly for fully sixty seconds.
The next part also curl backwards;
Sallow a tiny piece in the center of the
front for a Lillian Russell curl. Curl,
the center part downward, then curlthe
side pieces back toward the coil. Care-,
Sfully attempt the tiny curl now that you
have left until the last in the middle of
the brow. Take the hair (well moist-
Sened) upon a hot iron, curling it toward
Sthe left and slowly loosen it, pressing it
while hot into the interrogation point
Closely against the forehead; a little prac-
Stice will result in success.
f The alcohol semi-weekly bath, the hot
d iron, the direction either backward or
h otherwise, as given above will keep the
n bang shaped fluffy and curled, with "thi
. little curl right in the middle of the
forehead," like the good little girl fam-
ous in the story. '
-*? .1
Afrad of the Grand Jury. i
S The grand jury kept some of the boys a
h in a tormented state of mind last 'week, 8
and one of them is said to have prepared i
for leaving this country at a moment's I
e notice, rather than face that body and I
tell there all he knew. He is said to i
e have plowed allday with hisbest clothes f
Son. even to his coat, in order that he t
Sight be prepared ior a sudden leaving


Small But Newsy Items About Ev-
erything Imaginable.

Clippings From Our State Exchanges in
Reference to Buildings, Improvements,
Railroads, Municipalities, Courts,
Products, Accidents, Etc.

A bottling plant to bottle Schlitz Mil-
"waukee beer will soon be in operation at
W,. Jewell, arrested near Ocala for
forgery at Lewiston, Ill., has been carried
back there for trial.
The steamer Comet, of the Beach &
Miller line, capsized in Lake Crescent a
few days ago with 400 boxes of oranges
on board.
Four-hundred and eighteen headoft
beef cattle have been driven off to the
market the past week from Fort Meade.
-Ft, Meade Pebble.
Auburndale is still alive and shipping,
tomatoes in large quantities, notwith-
standing the dry weather for, the past
month. Vegetables are selling for satis-
factory prices.
Mr. Arscott Tickell of the Narcoossee
English settlement was found dead in
his room near Kissimmee. The causeof
death was pronounced heart failure. Mr.
Tickell has been living in Kissimmee for
the past few months.
Seventeen thousand guests were enter-
tained at the Hotel Royal Poinciana on
Palm Beach the past season. The man
ager counted on getting ten thousand
and it is needless to add that Mr. Flag-
ler is well pleased with his new hotel.
A grape fruit grove is going to be, in
the near future, one of the best invest-
ments a man can make. Northern

people are just beginning to appreciate
grape fruit, and like the children after
"Castoria," they are crying for it.-
Eustis Like Region.
The steamship North Flint went to
sea this morningdrawing 19 feet inches
of water on the bar. The bar is con-
stantly deepening, and the pilots find
no difficulty in taking 18I feet over it on
ordinary tidea.-Fernandina News.
Mr. Yarnell, of Haines City, Polk
county, has shipped 1,400 crates of to-
matoes from twelve acres this season,
for which he got $2.50 per crate. The
guava crop is large there this year, and
some fruit has been on the bushes all
Mr. Dudley W. Adams, the president
of the State Horticultural Society, is of
the opinion, says the Jacksonville Citi-
zen, that shipping oranges in bulk is a
good method for shipping sound, com-
mon fruit; he doesn't think it would do
well to ship fancy fruit in this way. He
believes the chief difficulty would be in
marketing the fruit.
Admiral Oillis, while fishing off the
pier at Melbourne Beach, hooked and
landed a saw. fsh that measured twelve
feet and four inches, and weighed/ over
three hundred pounds. Th%-' was

Mr. George Hanford, Jr., was burglar-
ized last Saturday night by a negro
named King. On Wednesday the stolen
goods were recovered and the thief
caught out near Melrose. King is now
in jail and will be tried at the next term
of the circuit court. He had only been
out of jail since the sitting of the circuit
court, two weeks ago.-Green Cove
In clearing up a piece of land near the
river, H. H. Walling discovered a black-
berry bush which measured 23 feet and
9 inches in height. Blackberries are
now coming in and promise to be
abundant and of as good quality as last
year; and later in the season wine mak-
ing will doubtless Seceive considerable
attention.-Orange Park item in Times-
THE agricultural reports of the State
say the raising of better breeds of milch
cows is increasing, but not sufficiently
large to affect the average. Most of the
so called milch cows are neither past-
ured nor fed, but run at large, picking
their living on the ranges. A limited
quantity of milk is obtained from these
cows for short periods at certain times.

The mystery of the vast shell mou
that are found in different parts of the
country is being gradually unraveled,
and the investigations throw much
light on the nature and habits of the
shadowy race that inhabited this conti-
nent before the birth of history. In a
publication of the Smithsonian institu-
tion, just issued as part of the proceed-
ings of the National Museum, a paper
by Dr. Dewitt Webb treats of the shell
heaps of East Florida, great mounds
measuring from a few square yards to
many acres in extent, all of which have
been the abode of a race for many gen-
erations. The paper shows how the
mounds may determine the form, of the
prehistoric habitation and indicate race
characteristics. The illusions show
forms of pottery far from crude, and the
evidences of a rather dense population
in the early ages. ,
R. D. Kirkpatrick of St. Louis, Mo., I
who has been quietly conducting experi-
ments all winter has leased attract of 110 t
acre and will have it grubbed knd plowed. J
As soon as the ground can be prepared I
he will plant it in castor beans, with a t
view of converting the product into d
castor oil. Mr. Kirkpatrick has been a
engaged in the manufacture of linseed s
and castor oil for a number of year..,and c
s thoroughly up in the business. Unless b
all indications are deceptive, he has c
truck something out of which he will c
nake some money. The castor bean s8
plant grows here as it does in no other c
)art of the United States. Those who s8
tave experimented by cutting it back is
rom time to time have found that like st
he grapevine, it can be made to fruit ti
more freely by severe pruning, It is to m

Dr. A, A. Stivender, of Eldorado,
hippedd bis last car of oranges Tuesday.
He has less than eighteen acres in his-
grove. The last seasons crop animunted
to 7,880. boxes. Five, cars- sold -si.ce
Christmas brought $1.25 f.o. b. Since
then the bulk of the crop was disposed,
of at 81.75, and the last five carswere
sold -at 82.25, all f. o, b.--Leesburg
Thid usual spring and summer demand
from the Northern States for Southern.
yellow pine has already begun, and our
lumber business will undoubtedly as-
sume larger proportions than at any
time during the past six months. The
phosphate shipments are increasing.
Sixteen thousand tons will be about the
aigregite for this month, and in April
ithl: shipments will be larger.-Fernan-
dina Mirror.
The Jacksonville Manufacturing Drug
Comri any are receiving a large number
of orders from all over the State, and as
the firm is perfectly reliable and thor-
oughly.educated in their line, it is but
rea.'ovible to suppose that they will
,) n build up an immense busi ess.
Si c an in-titution is needed in Jack-
souville and merils the support of Flor-
id.i m- rchants.

According to a report from Levy,
county, a syndicate, represented by L.
S. Campbell, it is announced, has pur-
chased 12,000 acres of land heavily tim-
bered, and intend s to operate several
turpentine farms on the tract. A rail-
road is to b3 built from Bloxham, on
the Ocklocknee river, to give the pro.
ducers an outlet to market by wayof
the Carrabelle, Tallahassee and Georgia
road. Itowill also be used for hauling
lumber extensively.
Big improvements are now in progress
at the Palatka Water Works pumping
station, Superintendent Hendrickson
haying about forty men in his employ
on the new work. The upper canal is
being enlarged to more than double its
former capacity, thus making it a pos-
itive certainty that Palatka's water sup-
ply will be adequate to any and all pur-
poses. We have the best water works
in the South without a doubt, and as
pure water as there is in the world.-
Palatka Advertiser.
In addition to electing county treas-
urers, assessors and collectors, the peo-
ple of Florida will, on Oct. 2, vote for a
justice of the supreme court to succeed
Chief Justice Geo. P, Raney, for a term
of six years. On the same day will elect
members of the lower house of the legi-
slature and sixteen senators. The sena-
tors chosen this year will participate in
the election of a United States Senator
at the session of IS97, to succeed Hon.
Wilkinson Call.
On the night of the 10th as Mr. W. C.
Carlton was returning home from Eureka
to Fort McCoy, when near the Masonic
hall building some unknown person shot
at him, the ball passing through his
left coat sleeve. Before Mr. Carlton re-
covered from his surprise the would-be
assassin attempted a second shot. '_

help, but on n' iLetfcra yth man.had dis-
appeared, but was tracked eomedistanoe
by blood stains.-Ocala Banner.
The floating hotel steamer Danforth,
which was sunk last summer at the
head of South Fork, is afloat and moored
off the owner's .place, who having pur-
chased a fine tract of land from .Messrs.
Robbins & Graham of Titusville, upon
which is already built a commodious
machine and blacksmith shop, and it is
supposed that a fine hotel will be erect-
ed there next summer. This will give
the South Fork of the St. Lucie a great
advantage over the other parts of the
river.-St. Lucie River item in Florida
The fact that Palatka has a splendidly
equipped hospital seems almost forgot-
ten. Yet a small unoccupied house,,
which was intended to be used for that
laudable purpose, may be seen among a
three years' growth of weeds on a lot
near the county jail. The usefulness of
this benevolent institution, however, has
beep almost entirely destroyed by the
healthfulness of the city and its sur-
roundings, only one patient having ap-
plied for treatment during the four years
of its existence.-Palatka Advertiser.
One,of the finest cypress mills in the
State has just been completed by E. J.
Copley & Co., at Panasoffkee and started&
to running. After sawing some pine
lumber for their own needs, they will
begin on the cypress which they will fur-
nish in large quantities. The mill is a
very complete substantial affair, and will
keep seventy-flve employes,, at work-
The company owns miles of the finest.,
cypress lands in the State. They have a.
steamer running from Cedar Key, a
launch, the familiar Eloise, to ply the -
lake and river, and a dredge that -has.
been engaged for months deepening the
channel and the shallower parts,of the
Withlacoochee River. Mr. Staggertand.
Mr. Tuci~er, are also connected with:
this enterprising company.
Saw-milling and turpentining are now
Phe principal industries of the town..
Farmers still run too much to cotton.
ugercane ialsing and syrup manufac--
uring are now followed in this part of*
[ackson County than any section of West-
Florida. large quantities going by river-
o Columbus, Ga and considerable, in--
leI d almost all from this town, goes to
Srefintry at Pittsburg, Pa. After being:
lightly changed by adding a little glu--
,se at. l rebarrelin,g, it is sold for the-
a' i' Ility of, New, Orleans. Recent
careful aual'.sis shows.that West Florida.
ane and syrup have a larger per cent pof
ucrose and less glucose than Louisiana
auc, hence is better for sgaer and not.
o good for syrups. Tbisbeing true, it.
Sdoubly unfortunate that there are no'
sugar factories in West Florida, and that.
he people seem forced to continue the
making of syrups. A movement is now-


Some Chot.e Vl~S. mus eWopmended Leo
Cilti ua.lan South P toida.
It is genarry-supposed that but few
palms and orchids are represented in
this State, as many that do exist are not
mentioned in any botanical work on the
southern flora.
The chain of islands, or keys as they
are called, that extends from Key West
eastward, and the forests of the main-
land, from Cape able to the great saw-
grass swamps, afford a rich field for the
botanist, and no doubt many new plants
will be found when ajl have been ex-
"In the central peninsular portion of the
State we find thresspecies of palm, the
most common being t'he saw palmetto,
which completely covers the ground with
its creeping stems over most of the low-
land pine-barrens, growing only two or
three feet high; but along the margins
of lakes and streams it grows higher, and
forms dense thickets that are almost im-
The cabbage palmetto is a stately tree,
growing principally along the borders of
ftrTa .u l, *.; u.aara.=
forming vast forests, as along the banks
of the Ocklawaha, where it grows to the
height of a hundred feet or more. It is
quite hardy, and will stan .a moderate
amount of freezing without injwy.
The third of the hardy palms, locally
known as the needle palm, is rare, except
in a few localities, and is then found
growing in low, moist woods, It takes,
kindly to cultivation, and makes a hand-
some decorative plant.
Of orchids we have bat twospeoles of
Now we will go south of an imaginary
line extending from Charlotte Harbor on
the west to Jupiter Inlet on the eas coast,
below which Jack Frost rarely sets his
foot or blackens a leaf with his icy
Here is a new field, indeed,with strange
trees, shrubs, and vines on every hand,
over which one would like to linger and
botanize; but we are looking for palms-
and orchids, and shall have to leave other
things for the present.
Of course the palmettoes are with us
yet; but the tall sab.l of the more north-
ern rivers is here along the coast but a
stunted, wind-blown scrub; and the saw
palmetto, owing to the saltapray,or some
peculiarity of the soil, has in places
leaves of indigo blue.
Pushing still farther south, we find
the great Palm Hammock, an almost
wholly unexplored forest of the grandest
of all palms, the stately royal palm. The
trunks are straight columns one hundred
to one hundred and fifty feet in height,
resembling polished gray marble, and
crowned with plume-like headscof dark
green pinnate leaves, fifteen feet or more
in length. Here we first find that strange
and beautiful little orchid, Dendrophylax
Lindeni, growing on the bare trunks of
the palms. The plant is entirely leatless,
simply a starfish-like radiation of fleshy
roots, from the central point of which
issue the flower-stems, bearing one on
twno fantatiar.liv q.manrl .i.an fltan-a

found in no oft.i 'IocKtlf: -x' i
scarcely more than two inches
not sufficiently strong to bear
of the crown without support
rounding trees, through the
which it climbs to a height
feet or more.
To the south and east of this
ridge of hard-wood timber, an
fnd lentyoforchids. Oncidlu:
has great, thick, neshy leaves, a
stems six feet long, bearing hu
Curious dark brown flowers w
spots. Some clumps of this,
tached from the trees on which
are so large that they are mo
man can carry.Cyrtopodium p
also grows in very large clunm
fallen tree-trunks, and there ar
specimens of the Epidendrums
The entire.chain of Reef Ke
dered by Thrinax palms. The f
visited has but one species,
parviflora, the royal palmetto
palm. This has a trunk ab
inches thick, and grows to a
twenty feet or more. The 1
very large, and nearly roun
fiv6 feet in diameter, and of a
shining green.
Some ten miles to the pasl
find Thrinax argentea, the mo
ful of Florida palms, sma
Thrinax parviflora but more
The leaves are dark green a
under surface glistening, silver
with yellow petioles; and the
these leaves, when turned up to
light and waving in a stiff sea-
something that one will never i
these could only be transplant
northern conservatory' but unto
they cannot, as every effort in
reaction has proved a failure.
fuse to be moved from the ocea
island that is their home.
A little further to the eastwa
'her island are cocoanut palms
obably come from nuts itha
re many years ago from the
lain, and are now waving tl
leaves fifty feet above the blue
washes their very trunks.
Returning again to the mail
find unexplored forests border
Everglades, but these treasures
left for the present, guarded by
qve mosquito.-R. D. Hoyt, ii

Blanc Mange from Koon.
Put into a cup five table spo
Vti, mix with a little cold wa
koon-ti into a quart of boiling
water, sweetened and flavored
set in molds to cool. Eat with s
cream or fancy syrups. In
flavoring with essence, grated Q
is delicious, or cold coffee.
No matter ow large the spo
any carpet or v.oolen stuff can be


S"* aa- 0 ao w a... JuJo e .milid joija)un paoe asua.rsui
thGk; and i .er. 'to alais ]in perfect cam-rn
the weight er and left to stani for another three vertoCalais n perfect com-
from sur- ours, In this barrel the starch settles fort." The writer thoughtfully adds:
limbs of ,.othe bottom and when the water is "hen it has done its work it must.not
of twenty poured off a layer of yellow star2h is be swallowed-simply thrown away,"
found overlying the white. This yellow No American not even a New Yorklady,
s bay is a iscarefully removed and used as food however, would be guilty of this waste.
d here we tor chickens, pigs. etc. Horses are fond She would stick it under a table or chair
mluridumn ir. and the Indians make bread.of it. Until needed again. For, as the observ-
Lnanower- Their process of htoo -tu ihi. ,g is ant writer has noticed, chewing gum -
indreds of very simple. After cleansing the roots does not diminish in size; it may be re-
ith golden they have a large log laid on the ground tainted for future occasions. In some
when de- in which they cut a number of holes, parts of the country it is even kladly
they grow, say eight or ten inches in size at the top loaned out.
ire than a and sloping gradually to the bottom of The Red Parasol.
lunctatui the hole. In these holes the pieces of IT is said that a red parasol destroys in
ips on old Koon-ti are placed and pounded -by the a great measure the actinic power of the
e vigorous women, mortar and pestle style, with sun, and therefore keeps the skin from
sand Til- tome hard wood which they shape for freckles. It is claimed too that photog-
the purpose. It is taken out and well raphers long ago availed themselves of
eys is bor- washed-water you perceive is an im- this peculiar light transmitted through
first island portant factor in the preparation of a red medium and it seems reasonable to
Thrinax Koon-ti-and placed on a cloth fastened suppose that a red shade might protect
or thatch on stakes, to drain. It drains into a the complexion.
bout four prepared deer skin where it remains a ---corp---
height of short time and is then spread on the Corpral Tannr ,n ey West..
leaves are ever ready palmetto leaves to dry. It Corporal James Tanner, ex-conomls
d, four to makes a yellow looking flour out of sooner of pensions, accompanied by his
verydark, which they make bread which they daughter Ad, Captain Edward Parkia.
seem to like though white people do not son and Major Wright, of Washington,
toward we find it very palatable. Their process is passed through Key est recently, on
st beauti- after all not very different from that of the steamship Nueces from New York,
miller than their white neighbors. en route for Galveston. The party was
graceful his s insubstance the Inian way of entertained during their short trip by
grateful. This s in substance the Indian way of Captain J. F. Horr, ex-collector of cus-
bove, the making Koon-ti as reported by Mr. toms.
ry white, Macaulaya few years since to the Ethno- __ t -m
sight of logical Bureau at Washington. But as Florida Pineapples.
the sun- some optimistic people claim that the This years crop of Florida pineapples
'breeze, is march of civilization is now a quick- is variously estimated at from 45.900 to.
forget. If step with these people(and I do not deny 50,800 crates. The crop of last year was
d to some it though the fact is not emphasized by only 25,000, while that of theyear before
irunately their mode of attire)-perhaps their pres- reached only 20,000. It is probable that.
that di- ent way of making oon-ti is different, the area of pineapples will be increased,
They re, though the difference cannot be very fu:ly50 per cent., as preparations are
Swashed material. being made to put in hundreds of thou-
rd on an- But as,Josiah Allen's wife would sa.y annds ofr plants this summer.-Exchange
thathave ani "meanil'-ring" so "to continue at n Dh ity on iorrry te-ers..
t drifted resoum" I wil) get back to "the yellow." The Treasury Department has decided!
panis The Illow" is never shipped, there that lottery tickets coming from Hon-
ieir long beilt-, as you have setn, plenty of uses duras to Tampa must pay a duty equal'
sea tha~ for it at home. The white is again to the price of the ticket.
washed and after settling once more is
aa, taken from the water and spread upon The future prosperity of the new cigar
nn we cloth "dryers" fastened on wooden town in West Tampa is assured. Eight
rmng te frames. After a couple of days drying- cigar manufacturing firms have signed
the fet one day in the hot sun is often sufficient contracts to locate there within ninety
SGolden -it is ready to be marketed. It is very days, which means an increase in pop-
generally brought in to the general ulation certainly of two or three thous-
--I--, stores and sold to the merchants or ex. and people within a year, an investment
in buildings and improvements that can
.tL cnalngd for groceries or other merchan- safely be estimated at $200,000 and may
ons koon- dise The storekeepers allow about three far exceed that cautious estimate. This
iter, still or four cents per pound for it, and by building will begin at once and extend
milk and them it is neatly packed in clean boxes throughout the season. At the lowest
to taste or barrels and sent to market. The estimate these factories employ 500
iugar and prin(i pal market is Key West, though hands and have a combined output of
place 01 quite an amount goes to the Bahamas not Jess than 15,000,000 cigars, which
chocolate and to Havana. will swell the annual output of Tampa
The starch is very fine and white when to more than 5,000,000 olgars.-Tampa
t of oil, well prepared, though there is a good Times.
Cleaned deal of diff,.rence in quality, according ALL plants have periods of activity
to the ciare traLn in i nmr.ain..rt.a , . .. ..-- .

= ._I
I L~ _-P-~IIP~FI~I~C~Cl~e~ll~ __-s~ll q

__~ _~ ~_


"no of the Queer Products of the
Great County of Dade.

A Plant of Very Peculiar Growth But of
Many Good Parts. Four, Starch,
Tapioca. Etc., Madefrom It.-
Housekeepers' Friend.

From the Florida Agrihultnrlat.
Dade County is. so to say, the "curio"
of Florida. It is.unique in its posses-
sions. It has part of the Seminoles, fin-
est specimens of the red race on the
continent. It has the finest chickens,
cats and babies In the world. It has
beautiful Biscayne Bay, and lastly it
has all to itself that which is to it what
the potato is to Ireland, the wonderful
koon-ti plant, variously spelled koon-ti,
kun-ti and coon-ti, and pronounced by
"those to the manor born," "cumpty."
Leaving out the other subjects, I pro-
pose to tell you a few' things about
"cumpty." Dade County is its home.
It crops out, without cultivation, the
length and breadth of Dade, and if it by
accident infringes on any other county,
it doesn't go to stay.
Not being a botanist, I cannot de-
scribe the plant botanically, but it has a
leaf something like a fern, a long,
switch-like stem from which long nar-
row leaves grow, The leaf varies in
length from two or three inches to two.
feet. The root looks like a red-skinned
sweet potato but grows like a carrot or
parsnip. It is six or eight inches long
usually and about four inches in diam-
eter. It is from this root that the koon-
ti of commerce is prepared. The seed
is core shaped and made up of numerous
small beautifully colored red seed not
quite an inch long, about one hundred
to the cone, and as it protrudes from the
ground it is certainly avery pretty thing
and might, at a short distance, be mis.
taken for a blossom of some kind,
Enough Koon-ti it is said, can be made
from one acre to pay for the clearing of
In preparing the Koon-ti for market it
has to be reduced to fine flour. The
mills in which it is prepared are some-
thing like the apple mills of the north,
in fact one gentleman here usesan apple
The real Koon-ti mill I need not parti-
cularize as most of your readers can im-
agine enough about that. Their cost is
about $40. Horses, steam anJ hand
mills are all used. Some of the latter,
like "the mills of the Gods, grind
slowly" as you can imagine. A man
can dig from four to five barrels of roots
a day. The tops are cut off and most
persons cut the rools in about two inch
pieces, they are then deposited in barrels
of water and left to soak about twelve
hours, when they are thrown into the
mill, ground into pulp and strained
through a brass wire sieve until the
starch is extracted.
This runs through the sieve into a Lans
where it stays about three hours to
settle. From this runsoff what is called

tneir living from the main-itiafre ano
sale of koon-ti while waiting for their
trees and crops to grow, It takes seven
or eight barrels of rootson an.average to
make 200 pounds of starch and about
$S a week can now-be got from it. The
starch is used for laundry purposes as
well as for food, many people prefer it to
corn starch or Bermuda- arrow root.
When properly prepared the beautiful,
snowy powder Is as good for puddings
and pastry as corn starch is, and as good
in sickness or for children as arrow root.
In Dade it is an every day dish in one
shape or another. It is strange that so
useful a product is not more widely
known, for only a few years since a
Florida editor was exceedingly anxious to
find out something about the plant and
no one seemed able to give the desired
information. I hope, therefore, that I
may be instrumental in supplying a
"long felt want." LucY M. Fox.
Dade Co., Fla.

Made by a Peg-Legged M4riner in a Brand
New Sldewalk.
The merriest man in all New York is
an old sailor who lives up in Harlemon
a comfortable pension awarded him
for the loss of one of his legs in the
civil war. His artificial limb is simply
a straight stick of hickory with an iron
shod end, arid is just a bit too long, so-
that when he puts it out to swing him-
self forward it goes down in earnest
and makes a noise that heralds his
coming for blocks.
Like many other old seafaring gen-
tlemen, says the New York Herald, he
likes a drink of grog now and then,
and he can spin such delightfulyarnsof
his experiences that his auditors some-
times treat him to more of it than. is
quite good for him. The way in which
he navigates for home on these occa-
sions is irresistibly funny to everyone
but a neighbor who recently replaced
the flagstones before his home with an
expensive concrete walk.
IHe kept it covered with straw and
boards for a week; but on the evening
of the very day when it was deemed
hard enough to bear the tread of the
average pedestrian, and when the cov-
ering was removed, the peg-legged mar-
iner got to telling stories and had to
make many tacks on the voyage home.
When the householder awoke next
morning he was in a state of mind bor-
dering on insanity on finding four holes
of varying inclination and depth bored
in the beautifully sinooth surface of
his new pavement. The mariner has
expressed his deep sorrow over the in-
cident, and now always walks on the
other and muddy side of the street.
The four holes are utilized as bathtubs
after every rainstorm by the myriads
of sparrows in the district.
An Alleged Cure. for Seasicknes.
The conqueror of conquerors has .been
vanquished. The terrors of the greatest
bully known, the Engliai Channel, have
been laid low by the despised wad of
chewing gum. An English woman
writes to her fellow women: "I wonder
how it is we knew nothingof the wonder-
ful American chewing, gum as a remedy
against seasickness. The other day,
when crossing the terrible 'silver streak,'
an American lady kindly offered me a
niece thatshe had htbtinrn in Nw V. ir


Havana, the Beautiful Gem of the
Ever Faithful Isle.

Some of the Queer Customs of the City--
The Walking Dairies-The Hotels
and Churches-The Women
and Children.

Bathed in the tides of the Carribean
and washed by the waters ol the great
Mexican Gulf, Cuba the "ever faithful
Isle" well deserves the cognomen it
bears,-Queen of the Antilles. Though
why it should be called "ever faithful" is
an enigma to the stranger. It is evident
from the ten thousand burnished bayo-
nets parading the streets of Havana
twice a day that the isle is faithful only
as a matter of necessity. It is faithful
because it has to be and the people are
loyal for fear of the Spanish soldiery.
The city of Havana and Cuba, is such
that in the near future when transp'orta-
tion facilities between the United States
and the Isle of Key West are improved
that it is likely to be a strong rival of
Florida in the winter tourist business.
It is more than likely too, that these
transportation will be greatly improved
in:the next few years.
To a person unacquainted with the
"lay of the land," the plan of construct-
ing a railroad over 75 miles of water ly-
ing between the mainland of Florida and
the Isle of Key Wes, seems impractica-
ble and visionary. Competent engineers,
however assure us that the construction
of such a railroad will not be a great
feat of engineering nor so expensive. In
the 75 miles of water there are hundreds
of small isles or keys and between these
keys the water is so shallow that piling
is possible. When the railroad connects
the mainland with Key West the tourist
will then be within 7 or 8 hours of the
great city of Havana. ? city fairly teem.
ing with curios and t u ious people. A
place where the extremnv of wealth and
poverty meet: where the multi-million-
aire touches elbows with the Equalid
pauper on the narrow streets and in the
paved piazzas. A city where any taste
can be gratifed and where the
student of human nature and queer
phases of character can find many
days, in fact months, of profitable and
pleasant work.
The census of Havana recently taken
by the authority of the Spanish gov-
ernment discloses the population as ex-
ceeding 300,000 souls. Had the beggars,
people without any visible means of sup-
port, been enumerated the population of
the city would probably have exceeded
one half million. The census enumerator
was instructed to count three paupers to
one able bodied man and by fol!ow;ng
this rule they managed to keep the popu
lation of Havana down to 300,000.
O1 cJurse the first thing that impresses
the visitor is the odd arrangement of the
hotels. The exterior of these buildings

and other fxl ures are generally of iron,
The ceilings of the bed rooms as a rule
are from 14 to 16 feer high and the win-
dows opening on narrow balconies ex-
tending around the entire hotel extend
from the top of the room to the marble
tiled floor. The beds are small canopied
affairs of iron with no mattress, simply a
cotton quilt or comfort spread on woven
Most of the large -hotels are advertised
as English or A merica n houses, but it is
painfully evident to the unfortunate
stranger who speaks English only, that
the only English part of the hotel is the
proprietor, who is perhaps a Frenchman
or Hungarian who has had the patience
to master our language.
On being shown to your bedroom by
the chambermaid, who is not a maid but
a man, the first thing to strike your at-
tention is a notice printed in several lan-
guages and tacked in a conspicuous
place on the door, which says that at 10
p. m. the gas will be turned eff, and if at
that time you are not ready to go to
sleep you are requested to light a tallow
candle, which will be provided free of
charge, and to refrain from singing and
playing on instrumental instruments.
You are further requested to repeat your
prayers in a low tone of-voice after ten
Two of the most prominent Itings in
Cuba are cigarettes and oliv, oil. The
former are smelt everywhere and the lat-
ter is tasted in nearly every dish served.
Americans find the, oil an especial nui-
sance, as the salt sea air ever blowing
across the island has a tendency to give
the visitor a sharp appetite and when he
sees a dainty dish served at dinner, he
immediately wades in, not very deep,
o wever, as the aforesaid oil it contains
s a stumbling block to the heartiest ap-
The hotels serve but two meals a day.
iEarly in the morning, between six and
seven o'clock, you can get a cup of coffee
and a piece of toast, between 11 and 12,
breakfast is served, and dinner from five
to eight.
Havana is well supplied with churches
and cathedrals, many of ttem magnifi-
cent structures, hoary with age and tra-
dition. The visitor, after being impress
ed with the magnificence of.the interiors,
notices the absence of pews or seats o
any kind, and is informed that those
who attend mass either stand or kneel
or bring their own stools or chairs.
In the matter of dairies, Havana rath-
er has the advantage of Florida, inas
much as the consumers of milk see the
lacteal fluid drawn from the proper
source and are certain it does not come
from the nose of a pitcher pump. The
milkman drives his animals before him-
cows, goats and asses-to the door of
the consumer. The quadrupeds are as

who wears trousers, learns the wishes of
his customer, he proceeds to draw the
milk in a quart cup not overly clean.
Cuba is a tax ridden country and Ha-
vana is especially unfortunate in this
connection. Besides keeping up the city
streets, piazzas, parks, gardens, public
buildings, etc., feeding the hungry,
scrawny looking Spanish soldiers, etc.,
it sends to Spain monthly the snug little
sum of $34,000. Spain does not tax
property but it gets even by taxing in-
dustry and every man who conducts any
kind of business pays a privilege license to
the government. If the shop keeper puts
up a sign he pays so much per letter. If
he runs a hotel he must pay Diez y seis
centavo (16 cents) every time a guest
registers, and for every meal he serves
the government gets a percentage. The
cab man pays a license and a percentage
of fares; the boot black contributes to-
wards the oppression of the island by
paying a license and in fact everybody is
taxed but the grandee who owns his
millions and does nothing.
Ladies of the higher class are never
seen on the streets of the city. Occasion-
ally when they find it necessary to go
shopping. they will drive down Obispo
street, the Broadway of Havana, after
gaslight. They do not leave their car-
riages, but the clerks bring the goods to
the curb, and her ladyship makes her se-
lection. The women of the poorer class,
however, are qutie numerous on the
streets at all times and attract a great
deal of attention from the strangers for
the reason that they go bareheaded in
the hottest sun and wear shawls even
during the dog days. It is no unusual
sight to see these women followed by
children as nude as a marble statue.
T.e city is full of theatres, some of
them very fine ones. They are in full
blast the year around, and are open
from seven p. m. to four a. m. You buy
a ticket for one act, and just before the
curtain goes down, the ushers pass
around and collect your coupons. After
the act is over, you pass out and buy a
new ticket for another act and so on all
nibgt, for as soon as one opera or play
is finished another is commenced.
In the prison La Cutrana there are
1,700 prisoners confined. Hundreds of
these have been confined for years under
penalty of death but as they have suffi-
cient money to pay the levy of the Span-
ish government they are allowed to live.
As long as they can pay over $504o per
year and support themselves they are
not executed. In this prison all the in-
mates are required to earn their own liv-
ing. Many of them have become very
expert as shoe makers, cigar makers,
etc., and earn from $10 to $15 per week.
Others are less fortunate and do not earn
enough to pay their board. As a result
when their term expires they are in debt
to the government and are required to
remain until the dbtt is liquidated. In
this one prison there were 500t men en-

average Cuban has such a deep hatred
against the Spanish government that he
or she refuses to smoke cigarettes upon
which Spain makes a profit.
In San Jose prison on the outskirts of
the city only boys are confined. This
would correspond in some respects to our
"H'ouse of Correction," and the sentences
vary from two to five years but in no
case is a boy released until he has learned
a trade or is able to support himself
How to Prepare a Few Dishes Good for the
Florida Dog Day Season.
CABBAGE SouP.-Chop a small tender
turnip, four potatoes, two onions, add a
teacup of chopped cabbage, one-half cup
of grated carrot, a few green or dried
boiled beans. Boil the cabbage and car-
rot half an hour, then add the other veg-
etables and boil another half hour in suf-
ficient waterto make a soup. When done,
add cream and seasoning, or milk and
butter; thicken with rice flour or corn-
starch. An egg well beaten may be
added last, simply letting it scald for a
moment. Squares of toasted bread or
granola may be used for thickening.
pound of fresh, uncooked pork, or half
the amount of salt pork; put it on to boil
in two quarts of cold water; after it has
cooked an hour skim off the fat. Scrape
three or four good sized parsnips, cut in
inch slices and add to the stew, also an
onion sliced, and half an hour before din-
ner peel and cut up half a dozen potatoes
parboil a few minutes and add to the
stew. When done take up meat and veg-
etables, thicken the gravy and season to
taste; then pour over meat.
CREAMED CARROTS.-Pare and cut up
four carrots, put'them in a saucepan
with boiling water add salt and let boil
until they are perfectly tender, about an
hour and a half. When the carrots are
done put then in a dish where they will
keep warm while you prepare a sauce as
follows: Let one tablespoonful of butter
melt in the saucepan, add a tablespoon-
ful of flour with a pint of new milk and
stir carefully until the whole is perfectly
smooth; season with salt and pepper and
pour over the carrots. This should be
served hot.
FIVE LZI'I biCz i S.
Said the first little chicken.
With a queer little squirm;
"Oh, I wish I could find
A fat little worml"
Said the next little chicken.
With an odd little shrug!
"Oh, I wish I could find
A fat little bugl"
Said the third little chicken,
With a sharp little squeal;
"Oh, I wish I could find
Some nice yellow meal!"
Said the fourth little chicken,
With a small sigh of grief:
"Oh, I wish I could find
A little green leafl"
Said the fifth little chicken,
With a faint little moan.
"Oh, I wish I could find
A wee gravel stone!"
.T-^_ -h- -1 d

_ _

three g-eat gashes in his throat, any
one of which would have proven fatal.
Lying on the bed, in the same room,
was Miss Bruce, mutilated beyond any
possible recognition. A bullet had been
fired through both cheeks, a great hole
yawned in her throat where, evidently a
big knife had been repeatedly j ibbed,and
her face was crushed into a mass. One
could sink half of his hand into the
wound, made -.ith a gunstock: between
her nose and forehead.
Besides this horrible treatment she
bore evidence of having been ravished.
Miss Bruce's clothes were torn into shreds.
Blood ran in streams on the floor, satu-
rated the bed clothes and mattresses and
was spattered on the curtain and in
great red spots on the walls. When the
house was cleaned the clotted gore was
literally shoveled up and then floir
thrown on the fl ur to hide the evidence
of the crime as much as possible.
By Miss Bruce's side was Mr. Pack-
wood's double-barreled shot-gun broken
at the neck,the base of the stock bloody.
On the floor was a pistol alsa owned by
Mr. Packwood. A bloody knife was also
found. This knife belonged to the Pack-
wood kitchen.
As the slops in the house were unem-
ptied and beds disarranged, the theory
was advanced that the crime was com-
mitted Saturday morning -while Miss
Bruce was preparing breakfast. Women
who went to the house shortly after the
crime had been discovered, found the
dough for the bread in the kitchen still
rising. Miss Bruce was probably first at.
tacked in the kitchen, her slayers believ-
ing that sheand her nephew weretheonly
occupants of the house. She fled from
the kitchen into the house and barred the
door. The murderer grabbed the knife
from the table and followed. Mrs. Hatch
peered out of the'window:to see what the
trouble was and she was shot. The win-
dow was then smashed in. As the man
was entering Miss Bruce grabbed the pis-
tol from the mantel and drew the trigger
but the weapon missed fire. She then
ran for the shot-gun, aimed it at the man
and drew the triggers, but the hammers
fell upon empty shells. The fiend then
closed in on her and a desperatestruggle
ensued. He wrenched the gun from her
grasp and swung it around his head and
sunk the stock into her face up to the
Then this man, or the one with the
knife, stabbed her repeatedly in the neck
and also shot her through theface. Then
the children were torn fom the beds
whither they had fled in terror to hide
themselves in the bed clothes, and were
slaughtered that they might breath no
word of the tragedy.
The clews were purely circumstantial.
First, it was known that Jenkins and
McRae lived in the same house.
McRae, some timebefore the crime, had
been a suitor of Miss Bruce, but rumor
had it that he had been rejected.


Jenkins,' MoRae and :-Clizton Con-
victed of.Packwood Murder.

The Jury was out an Hour and a Half-
Recommended Clinton to the Mercy
of the Court-A Review of the
Fiendish Crime.

The jury in the Packwood case at
Tavares after being out one hour and a
half, brought in a verdict of murder in
the first degree against the men accused
of the fiendish crime-Irwin Jenkins, Will
McRea and Marion Clinton. Clinton was
recommended to the mercy of the court.
The' penalty in the case of Jenkins and
McRea is death, and of Clinton confine-
ment in the penitentiary for life.
The Packwood murder was one of the
most brutal on the criminal annals of
The victims of the murder were Ade-
laide iBruce, a comely young woman of
about thirty years; Frankie Packwood,
her nephew, a beautiful, golden haired
baby of five year; Mrs. L. D. Hatch, an
elderly woman, 'and her seven year old
son, Benny.
The scene of the crime was eight miles
below New Smyrna, in Volusia County,
on the old Packwood place, from which
the murder gets its name. It is a lonely
spot and remote from any settlement,
The murder was committed on the 10th
of December, 1890. Mr. Packwood, the
brotherinlaw of Miss Bruce and the
father of little Frank, the day before the
night of the murder, left home for Or-
lando. Miss Bruce, fearing to stay alone
in the place, sent over a mile or two to
get her neighbor, Mrs. Hatch to come
and spend the night with her, or until
Mr. Packwood should return. Mrs.
Hatch went over, carrying with her her
little seven year old son Benny.
Saturday morning Irwin Jenkins, the
mulatto who lived on the McRea orange
grove, two or three miles south, stopped
at the Packwood place on his way to New
Smyrna, so he Eays, to see if Miss Bruce
wanted him to do any errands for her in
town. It was his habit to stop by the
house to do small favors of that kind for
Miss Bruce and Mr. Packwood. He found
the gate to the place open and cows in
the yard. Thinking something was
wrong, he continued on to the house, and
was frightened to find the window
smashed in. He looked into the house
and there saw at a glance that a terrible
crime had been committed. He notified
the neighbors in the immediate vicinity,
who hastened to the place to make an
A gruesome spectacle met their eyes.
On the floor, by the window in the north
room lay Mrs. Hatch,dead, with a bullet
through her cheek just below the left
eye, which penetrtaed the brain, killing
her instantly. Not satisfied with their
terrible work, the tiends had cut her
throat from ear to ear.
In the same room, lyingon afolding
lounge, was her little son who had been
first shot and then butchered, like a hog

inaing. se is about thirty years old,
and is a magnificent specimen of man-
hood. About six feet three inches in
height, as straight as an arrow, and with
handsome Caucasian features, he reminds
one of a panther-pleasing to look upon,
yet dangerous.
Marion Clinton is only nineteen years
old, and is a typical, overgrown, heavy
witted country bay, with an absence of
character which marks him as peculiarly
susceptible to influence, higher good or

Circumstances Which Led to the Killing
,of Frank Boles,
PALATKA, April 24.-James Andeoren,
colored, was convicted by a iury tLis af-
ternoon of having murdered Frank
Boles, colored, at San Mateo,f Jan 15
last. The verdict was in the first degree.
and the prisoner was rnccmm(nded to
the mercy of the court.
As told by the testimony the circum-
stances of the killingI were these.' "It
seems there existed an intimacy between
Boles and the defendant's wife, and An-
derson had told Boles that he must keep
away from his home. "If you don't,"
said he, "I will kill you." Saturday
night, Jan. 13,Anderson heard a disturb-
anoe in his hen house and went out to see
what was the trouble. When he got out
in the yard he was shot at three times.
He stooped tolpick up a rail or stick
when some one ran and said: "I will get
you yet, damn you."
The defendant on Sunday about two
o'clock went to Mr. William McShane's
home, a white friend, and told him the
trouble, and said he wanted a gun to
protect himself. Mr. McShane had often
let him.have the gin to kill kawkis and
go hunting, He lent him the gun and
also gave him a litllemoney and told
him to go to town-Palalka-onthe
early train Monday and get out a peace
warrant, and also asked him to come by
and kill a hawk (for which he was ac-
customed to pay 25 cents each) before
.leaving for town and to leave the gun.
Monday morning about 6:50 the defend-
tand was seen by witnesses coming out
of McShane's gate with- the gun under
his arm. He passed and spoke pleasant-
ly to them. Boles was following wit-
nesses about 115 paces. They were all
.going to their woik. One of the wit-
nesses saw the shooting; the others te-
tified that they heard nothing but "'Ohl"
and then the shot. They looked back
-and saw Boles lying across the walk,
.with his head resting on the second wire
of the barbed-wirefence. Anderson walk-
ed on to the north and then turned west.
The shot had taken effect under the
left eye and was delivered at a distance
of ten feet. Anderson went right over to
'Mr. McShane's home, woke him up and
surrendered himself and asked him to
get the sheriff. He gave up the gun from
which was taken one empty and one
loaded shell. No. 4 shot was what was
used. Anderson says when he saw Boles
coming it was his intention to pass on
without saying anything, but when with.
in about ten feet of each other Boles

after .the day of: the crime, although
many people went to McRae's pl.ce to
see if he were there.
McRae and Jenkins sometimes made
orange wine at the grove, and once in a
while they had imbibed enough of it to
fire them with cou-age of the kind suffi-
cient to make them do alriost anything
if there was a motive.
Then there was the bullet taken from
the wall This bullet had passed through
Miss Bruce's cheek and bad not been
flattened. Any person familiar with fre-
arms could readily see that it belonged
to a 32-caliber pistol. Now for the 32
caliber pistol the search was made, blut
there was no one in the country who was
known to carry a weapon of that size.
Over a year after the crime small boy
was found with such a pistol in his pos-
session. When questioned where he got
it, he said that Marion Clinton gave it to
him. Traced further, it was discovered
that a railroad contractor, who had
been in the neighborhood with a gang of
men about the time of the crime, had
given, lent or sold this pistol to Clinton.
It was also learned that Clinton spent
the night of the crime with McRae and
Irwin Jenkins.
This evidence was all presented to the
grand jury in session at D iL'nd during
February and March of last year. Mean.
while Jenkins had been arrested again
and put in j il at DeLand and Clinton
and McRae were present as witnesses.
Grand Juror Cowert resolved to resort
to a little strategy. He induced Clinton
to accompany him to the edge of town
and the two sat down together under
the shade of a tree. He told Clinton
that a man who turned State's evidence
was never punished and then drifted to
the Packwood murder and wormed out
of the boy some very incriminating state-
Like wildfire the news spread that
Clinton had conf ssed to being a partici-
pant in the crimes to the extent that he
accompanied McRae and Jenkins in a
boat to the Packwood house, but waited
in the boat until the j)b was finished;
that he lent his pistol to McRae and that
the latter did the shooting while Jenkins
cut the throats of the victims. Rumor
has it that all had gotten drunk on
orange wine and bitters before they left
the McRae place.
Acting on this confession the men were
indicted. But it was found impossible to
secure a jury in Volusia County and a
change of venue was taken to Lake
At the trial just concluded all the cir-
cumstances alluded to above were sus-
tained by the evidence of many witnesses,
but. Judge Broome refused to admit the
confession of Marion Clinton, holding
that it had been improperly obtained.
The convicted men are:
William McRae, a young white man,
highly connected, formerly of Sanford,
and a son of Dr. McRae of that city. He
is about twenty-six years of age, and is
rather good looking than otherwise.
His eyes and facial expression are mild,
intelligent and pleasant, and one finds it
tdp'lt to imagine himibs a murderer.

ner. ~.
It holds that the sale of liiuiois not being
intrinsically unlawful, the State has no right
to treat it in a different manner from any
other lawful business, and that as it would
have no authority todebar any class of its cit-
izens from following any other lawful busi-
ness and dissolve its constitution, the State
similarly has no such right with regard to
the liquor business.
Tne opinion covers every conceivable
a, pect of the case. aid is generally sweeping
and condemnatory of the liquor law. Asso-
ciate Justice Pope, in an equally lenthly
dissenting opinion, maintains the constitu.
tionality of the dispensary act, based on the
right to exercise the police power, and holds
that all rights not reserved to the people
may in thtir interest be exercised by the
legislature. He invoets particularly against
the disposition of the judiciary to trespass
needlessly upon the domain of the legisla-
tive branch of the government.

Georgia White Caps.
The grand jury of Oglethorpe County, Ga
has found true bills for murder against Mor-
gan Golding, W. E. Shaw and Irwin Salmon,
prominent white planters, who were arrest-
edand released oncommitment trial for white
capping two months ago, when an old negro
Wiley James, was beaten to death. The
negro had induced some farm hands to quit
work, which, it is said, enraged the white
planters. There is much feeling in Ogle
thorpe County, and, if a jury cannot be
found to try the white-cappers, these cases
will be transferred to Clark County, it is
said that Governor Northern has employed
detectives to ferret out cases of white-cap
ping, as the outrages are becoming of such
frequent occurrence.

Fighting the Devil With Fire.
It is the intention of the City Vigilait
League of which Dr. Park hurst is president,
to enter the field of politics this season and
oppose the regular machine candidates for
municipal office by men endorsed by the
league, and who will be put forward for the
suffrages of the people on the ground that
they are men whose character and reputa-
tion are without a flaw. This was the revel-
ation which Dr. Parkhurst made in New
York in the presence of a gathering of 1,800
people. The occasion was the annual meet-
ing of the City Vigilance League.

A Dutch Duel.
A duel, fought with pistols, took place
near Berlin between Herr Kinderlen, one of
the foreign office officials, and Hert Pol-
storff, editor of The Kladderadatsch. The
distance was fifteen feet. Five shots were
fired, and Herr Polstorffwas wounded in the
arm. The cause of the duel was an alleged
libel upon Herr Kinderlen, which the editor
published or allowed to be published in the

Ocean Rates Advance.
The Pacific Mail Steamship Company
has given notice of an advance of forty per
cent. over the rates that have been prevail-
ing in ocean freights to New York. The
new rates on flour will be $7.50 and on mer-
chandise $9 per ton, and on lumber $10 per
1,000 feet. It is stated that the Panama
Rnilmad Vnr nnav wlim,,u. irq

expeuiiions t.ere is no uenyig mnat
camp life fills this essential. Others
who do not wish such a radical reversal
of their every day life prefer to rent cot-
tages or rooms and set up housekeeping
in less primitive style. Still others, in
order to give their better halves the full
benefit of a change and relieve her of the
cares of housekeeping prefer to engge
board at, some of the numerous seaside
hotels which dot both the Gulf and At-
lantic coasts from Pensacola to Punta
Gorda and from St. Augustine to Lake
Worth. The charges at many of these
resorts are very reasonable and while it
may seem to the orange grower or farm-
er that he is spending a pile of money
for a few weeks' fun, we are of the
opinion that he will find it a good in-
Curious and Useful Plants.
From Eastern Asia comes a plant, the
flowers of which contain a quantity of
juice that rapidly turns black or deep
purple. It is used by Chinese ladies for
eyeing their hair and eyebrows, and in
Jlaa for blacking shoes. Decidedly re-
markable is the camphor tree, from
which camphor is prepared by boiling
Ahe chopped branches in water. It is
mainly produced in the island of Formo-
ia. Inasmuch as it grows well in the
Southern States, there is reason to be-
tieve that the preparation of camphor
will some day become a profitable indus-
try in this country. The arnotta plant
has seeds coated with a red, waxy pulp,
which is dried and made into cakes. It
is much employed by the South Ameri-
san Caribs for painting their bodies,
paint being almost their only article of
-Iothing. As a commercial article it
mainly used as a coloring for cheese,
butter and inferior chocolates. From
India comes the klus-klus grass, the
brous roots of which yield a very peou-
liar and pleasing perfume. In India the
leaves are manufactured into screens for
doors and windows, which when wet
diffuse a refreshing scent.

Cause of Fruit Dropping.
Mr. Thomas Meacham, a well-known
authority gives his idea of the cause of
fruit dropping and failing to mature, as
Lemon and orange trees drop their
fruit, especially young trees, because of
imperfect fertihzation. Trees often
produce abundant blossoms which set,
but the young fruit drops off. This is
not only true of orange and lemon trees,
but true of apples and pears and all sorts
of other fruits, where, if we look under
a fruit tree soon after blossoming, thou-
sands of the young fruit can be seen on
the ground. These fall because they
have received no pollen on their stigma
while in blossom, resulting in what is
known as imperfect fertilization. It is
only when flowers have been perfectly
pollinated that the fruit continues to
maturity. Even after this fruit will
occasionally fall off, when there is a
large number on a tree. by reason of im.

-I a

lnlt his tomatoes, egg plants
and beans in'December or January, if it
be done during a cessaidn of extreme cold
the return of winter weather or an un-
reasonable frost may in a single night de-
stroy the labor of many weeks,(as it has
done in the past few weeks). In West
Florida we generally plant our cabbage
peas, beets, turnips, onions, lettuce and
all hardy vegetables from August 15th
to December 1st. Potatoes in January
and February. Right here I want to
dispel the idea of not saving our own
seed potatoes thousands of dollars are sent
out of our State every year for seed when
we allow the best seed wve can possibly
get to rot in our fields. If we let our
potatoes get thoroughly ripe, dig them
in a dry time, remove them immediately
and out in a cool, dry place (under the
house is a good place) they will keep per-
fectly sound. About the 15th of Au-
gust bed them like you would sweet
potatoes (I mean the small one abont the
size of a walnut). Keep the bed moist
and partly shaded for ten or twelve days
when they will be nicely sprouted, have
your land ready and plant the whole
potato. If the seasons are good by the
1st of November you will have a good
cropjof potatoes. These potatoes raised
in the fall are the very best seed that can
be planted the following spring. They
are earlier, more productive and are
superior in every respect. *
The potato and cabbage like most all
vegetable crops require the very best cul-
ture and the soil can hardly be made too
rich. The late Peter Henderson said to
grow any kind of vegetable crops suc-
cessfully, "you must use the right kind
of fertilizer, and to put on the land just
twice as much as you thought it needed,
then put on as much more and you would
have just about half enough," if this
applied to New York soil. I will leave
the growers of Florida to be their own
judges. JonN A. MOORn
Pensacola, Fla

Peanut Oil and OUve OIL
Nut one-fourth part of the so-called
"olive oil" sold in this country is really
what it pretends to be. The rest is made
frompeanuts mostly. The best peanut
oil costs only $1 a gallon, furnishing a
cheap and passable substitute or adul-
terant. Comparatively fewpeople know
the difference, any way. Cargoes of
peanuts are actually sent across the
ocean from America to be reimported as
"oliv.doil." The easiest way to distin-
guish the real from the false is to pour a
drop or two of nitric acid into the sam-
ple to be tested. Peanut oil thus treated
will char, but olive oil will not.

Pour boiling water on some koon-ti and
let it boil hard-made jus; as you would
starch for clothes-then take as many
eggs, as much sugar, milk and flavoring
.. _,n .t_


Important Happenings in all Parts
of the World.

Missouri Cyclone-Mark Twain's Failure--
Another Cable-Ocean Freights Ad-
vanced--arkhurst in Politics-Till-
man's Jug Law Knocked Out.

Cyclone in Missouri.
A cyclone swept over Summnrville, Texas
Cqnntv, Missouri, doing an immense amount
of damage. Van M. K4 el'shouse was blown
down and Mrs. Keel and thrte children
were killed. The full extent of the damage
done by the c'3clone is not known, it being
nearly impossible to get information from
that section It is thought others "vere
Mark Twain's Failure.
Developments in the affair? of Charles L.
Webster & Co., book publishers, in which
firm Samuer L. Clemens, "Mark Twain," is
a partner, show that the liabilities are
much smaller than the estimates heretofore
reported. The liabiliiits are now stated to
be approximately $80,000 and assets nearly
as much. It is Iobable that a plan will be
speedily submitted to the creditors with a
view of a resumption of business.

Another Cable.
A special cable to the Herald from Water-
ville, Ireland, says:
The shore end of the third cable of the
Commercial Cable Company was success-
fully landed by the steamer Faraday.

Consolidation of Presbyterians.
The Presbytero of North Alabama, recent-
ly in session at Birmingham, adopted the
following resolution, there being only one
dissenting vote:
The Presbytery of North Alabama, rejoic-
ing in the increasing spirit of Chritian
union, and, believing it timely to further
the drawing together of the various Presby-
terian Churches, hereby ovi rtures the gen-
eral assembly to appoint a committee on
Presbyterian uniry, to confer with any simi-
lar committee appointed by the general
assembly of the Presbyterian Church of the
United States of America, or by other Pres-
byterian bodies, iith a view to organic
union or closer co-operalion, if the way be
clear, said committee to report to the next
general assembly.

The Ford Theatre.
<'ol F. C. Ailnswoj'th oif the war depart-
ment has been arraigned at Washington lor
maunslaugliter, in connection with tle Ford
theater diba-ter, which occurred in June
last. Ile waived the reading of the indict-
ment, and entered a piea o'f no: guilty re-
ser iig the privilege of withdrawing that
plea. Ile was giv' n ten days in which
either to demur to lie indiliiient or to
move to quash it.

TallmAn's Jug Law No Good.
The Si.pre e Couuit has decide.l the Till-
man )Dispeniary law unconstitutional. The
opinion is by Chief Justice lcIver, concui-
red in by Associate Justice McGowan. Jus-
tice Pope dissenting. The two concurring
judges virtually declare the dispensary law
unconstitutional in every particular save
that seelion forbidding the sale of jiuors
after J(dne 30, 1i3 'the court holds that
the Siu4 has a tiglit to absolutely prohibitt
Jhe sA i Kror. but dtiqltiL.-ij riuht in the

Big Whtiky Failur-e.
C c. I. P. Ripley. prcpr'e'or of the cele-
brated Clotr Bottom and C.liTf distilleries at
Lawrenceburg, Ky., has as;guied to the
Fidelity Safety V'ault Company of I ouisville.
and C. E. Bond, oli Lawrenceburg. Liabili-
ties about $7'50.0); assets greatly in excess
of that sum. It is believed he will pay dol-
lar for dollar,
Suicide Club Again.
It is alleged by fi ieudsof Rodney Metzger,
a young man who committed suicide by tak-
ing prussic acid at Indianapolis, that. he be-
longed to a suib ide club. Mez,,r was a
Ibrilliant voung chemist and a cl, setriend of
Dr. .McKinney. who comiiiiedd suicide
Battling With the Daltons.
A battle has taken place between the
Dalton gang and duputy marshals. Eight
persons were killed, including Bill Dalton.
Among the other outlaws killed were Bill
Doolan and Bitter Creek. A woman and a
little girl were also killed. It is known
that two of the deputy sheriffs perished. A
force of deputies, under Maishal Nix, of
Oklohoma. left Perry in pursuit of the out-
laws some days ago. for the eastern part of
the Cherokee strip.
The fight toik place on McElroy 's anch,
fifteen miles from Ingals. The latest news
is that the fight is still going on. An effort
will be made to exterminate the famous
gar g.
Mello Works His Chin.
Aspecija from Buenos Ayres says: Ad-
miral Mello has issued a manifesto dertl. ring
that the insurgent territorial army did not
bupoort theinsurgent squadron He accuse
Generals Salgadoand Lauertino of abondon-
ing the struggle at the decisive moment and
declares that he relinquished the contest in
consequence of absolute lack of means to
continue it. He expresses the hope that, in
.pite of the fallacious promises of assistance
of so-called friends, the efforts which he had
made may not be without good effect upon
the future of Brazil.


Give Your Famly a Summer Outing Even
if the Times are Hard.
As the long Florida summer is ap-
proaching it is well our people should
bear in mind the fact that all work and
no play is a very bad practice, and not
at all conducive to health, happiness or
longevity. Recreation and rest are es-
sential to every one and especially to
those who have long seasons of labor in
asemi-tropical climate. The time de-
voted to rest and recreation is never
wasted and the money spent seeking a
comfortable spot away from the scenes
of our daily labors in search of rest, re-
creation and change, is not squandered,
but is well invested.
The situation of Florida is such that
people residing anywhere on the penin-
sula can with little trouble and at small
expense reach the sea coast where sever-
al weeks of each summer can be pleas-
antly and profitably spent.
Of course there are all kinds and char-
acters of people in Florida as elsewhere,
and what would please one class would
be distasteful to another, consequently
it is useless to advise how these weeks
of recreation should be spent. The
main point however, is to spend them
pleasantly and restfully, to be comforta-
ble and to forget as far as possible, the
cares and worries of your every day life.
Some people find it more pleasant to
rough it, and they take their families to


Profits and Loses Connected With
thb Business in Florida.

An Expert Discusses Matters Pertaining to
the Business from a Busines Stand-
polnt.-A Few Interesting Items
on the Marketing Question.
[Paper prepared by John.A. Morse, of
Pensacola, and read before the Florida
Iosticultural Society at its annual meet-

The raising of vegetables for family
use only, as practiced by our forefathers
In their little gardens laid out in squares
lo be dug and cultivated exclusively by
hand, is a thing of the past, and in its
stead we have the broad acres of the
truck farmer, tilled with the most ap-
proved labor saving implements. Wheel
hoes for hand use, scarifiers, cultivators
and harrows for horse; the seeds and
commercial fertilizers are applied with
gamilar apparatus. Thus equipped the
tirea farmer takes rank among the most
prosperous of our citizens.
The raising of vegetables for the north-
ern and western markets is becoming
one of the leading industries of our
State, and is largely increasing each
year and a few years will find our State
almost one entire vegetable garden send-
ing out solid trains where now we send
single cars.
Our friends in the southern part of
our State are particularly favored by
having a climate during the winter
months to be found no where else in the
United States, where the tenderest vege-
tables like the tomato, egg plant, beans,
cucumbers etc., grow to the greatest
perfection and bring big prices.
I aw only a few days ago account sales
for thirty crates beans shipped from Bar-
tow to a Chicago commission merchant
tbt sold for $128.00 or an average of
$4.27 per crate, it is true the railroads or
express company charged$30 for freights.
The commission man charged $12 for
selling them, $10 perhaps covered all the
other expenses. You will see the ship-
per netted with all this enormous expense
$'3.50 per crate. Of course this is an
extra price, indeed it is, but it shows
that there are people that will eat beans
it matters not what they cast, and if
that shipper had of had 1,000 crates to
ship the day he shipped those, there
still would have been nearly 2,000,000
people in Chicago that had no beans for
dinner that day. I mention this to show
you that there is no possible chanfte of
ever ever sticking the hungry, snow
bound citiesof the North with fresh veg-
etables during the winter months.
Almost every kind of vegetable is
grown in our matchless climate, but for
shipment to northern markets cabbage,
potatoes, Bermuda onions, tomatoes,
beans, peas, egg plants, squashes and
cucumbers form the bulk of the ship-
ments, in some localities. Cauliflower
and celery are very successfully grown,
and will in a few years be leading articles
and nearly always bring good prices.
The best time to plant the different kind
of vegetables must be determined by.the

I ___-- -- I Am ____-_-W- -

Thursday, May 31, 1894.

Augar, lbt Tea, ^ lb
Granulated.... 64 HeNo....... 75
Coffee,A .... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown.... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
loflee, Cond milk, ^ can
Green.. 22O 25 Unsweetn'a. 10@15
: Browned..213 30 Sweetened..10@15
singer snaps... 10 Baking powder
crackers, soda.. 81t/ Royal ........ 50
tobacco plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
.aisins Canned fruit,.
Londonlayers. .15 Peaches... 20a25
Valencia.... 121 Tomatoes... .10al5
lice .......... 7 Apples........ 15
apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 121 Plums......... 20
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot ........ 25
Joal Oil prgal 18a20 Strawbei'ries... 20
Gasoline .....20 Pineapple.... 20
'lorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
loney......... 1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
Jinegir. ...... 40 Corned Beef 15a25
cheese pr lb .... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
Butter ........ 30 Lobster ...... 20
Lard ........ 8 Salmon...... .20
Beans............ 6 Canned Vegetables
Cocoanut pkg... 10 Baked Beans... 20
FiuitPnddine... 10 Corn.......... 16
Jelly, glass.. 15a25 Peas ........ 15
Lime Juice ...... 50 Pumpkin ...... 15
Eggs per doz... 15
Four' Pork
S 0 N .... 2,8; Mess pr lb..... 11
Favorite'.... 5.75 Bacon Sides..... 9
Corn Meal prbu 75 Fresh...... 8al0
Oat Meal pr lb... 51`4 Br'kf'st Bacon.. 12
Jornpcr bu........J5 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish........ 1.20 Beef
Early R'se seed .1.60 Corned........ 8
Sweet........ 50 Fresh........ 8;10
Salt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried. ....... 25
Table ......... 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
Nails, enr lb...4a4 Ax, with handle. 1.00
Manilla ropel2/1al5 Hoes, each.... 35a50
Stoves cook,. .$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.l85a20 Linseed oil, gal.. 80.
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams ..... 8a10
Sheetings .... 7a10 Flannel. ......25a50
Muslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
Jeans.......25a200 Shoes, ladies. $la2 75
Extra pants pat 225 Men's... $1 40a3 00
Hay pr cwt .... 1.35 Oats pr bu....... 60
Bran .......... 1.40 Brick pr M ......8.00
Rope Sisal .. ;10@14 Lime pr bbl...... 75
Oranges pr doz.. 35 Pecans pr lb..... 20
Apples ......... 25 Walnuts......... 25
Lemons......... 25 Almonds ........ 25
strawberriess, qt 25
In shell pr1,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15c
, Horses... $80al00 Cows....... $15a$i25
Mules... $100a$155 Hogs............ $4
qxca., pr yoke $50 Sheep.............. $
hickenseach 15a25 Geese each. 45a50
rarkeys.... 75al.00 Ducks....... 15a20
Venison pr lb 7alQ Turkeys......75al.00
Fresh Salt
Mullet pr doz 25c Mullet pr bbl 5.00
Trout.........., 25 Trout........ 4.50
Pompano pr lb:. 6 Pompano.... 10.00
Sturgeon...... 10 Mlneliral .... 8.00
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Heart, y m...$16.00 Heart, ^ m...-16.00
Face ... 14.00 Face '... 14.00
Sap ... 12,00 Sap ... 12.00
Drop siding, Clapboards,
Heart face 15.01 1 x6 in. m ..$12.00
San 12.00 Finishing lum-
Buff lumber. 8@12 ber, d. $12@15.00
Heartshingles, 2.50 Lath, m.... 2.00'
Sap 1.50 Boat lumber,
dressed ....20a30

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Correspondence of the Buoy.
The town is very quiet just nov;
all our great men are at Vernon,
where justice is retailed, at a, high
price to the people, who think they
get it for nothing as the county does
tiot pay for it directly and some of
oar officials think that the more
money, goes round.
A gentleman went to see our
county seat, while the court was in
session and had a sad tale tell us on
his return to town. He states that
sonme person, or persons, unknown,
introduced some wild animals into
the court house,concealed in sawdust
and that they made a ferocious at-
tack on all, the judge excepted. lie
being elevated and above their reach.
And the sheriff was so engaged on
t other business, that he only arrested
what attacked himself, leaving each
man to fight his own battle. My in-
frlrant sa3s that "should there be a
miscarriage of justice it can be fair-
ly placed on the backs of these ter-
rific creatures and were he the judge
he would fine the county commission-
ers. and the sheriff, heavily, for not
preventing 'such an outrage on the
The weather is fine and the nights
pleasant, all we want to make" life
happy is a little of that trash, as
Shakespeare calls it, which is plenti-
fully offered to our senators and
which they so heroicly refused-
commonly calle. money.
In reading the Truthseeker's com-
plaint about the Sanday in last
week's Buoy, I cannot help remark-
ing that there are two things if I
may use the expression-for which I
always thank God, and they are
nights aud Sunday. Had I a voice
in the arrangement, I would have
two Sundays a week, had we perpet-
ual light and no Snnday, we would
be worked until, we fell dead.
Your readers can judge of our
high state of civilization, by the lack
of disturbing elements to make news.

Correspondence of the Buoy.
The sloop Annie came in from
Apalachicola Wednesday.
Rev. Webb preached at the school
house on Sunday last.
Mrs. Grinisley and several children
are visiting Martin Davis."
W. O. Oonalson and daughter
Agnes went to Wewahitchka one
day'lasgt week. They were accom-"
panied hy Miss Helen Hunter, -af
Wewahitchka, and Master Ralph
Graves, of Bainbridge Ga.
Aunt Bettie Parker has the syjm-
pathy of all in the loss of her horse,
which died last week. The pony was
taken sick with the colic; everything
was done to save her, but she died in
a few hours.
A. R. Percival and the Marshall
brothers have cleared off between
their homes and the bayon, which
adds to their appearance to a great
This burg gazed upon her first
bycicle last Saturday. Mr. Richards
of Wewahitchka, whistled by so
quick and unexpected that it scared
us out of a year's growth. You
should have seen some of our leading
citizens trying to ride that horse; the
way it bucked would have put a Tex-
as bronco to shame. Mr. R. was
)nly fonr and a half hours coming

down, and had very rough roads,
E. Palmer has bought the lumber
rom the Doxtader house which the
cyclone blew down, and is having it
)oated up to his place here where he
expects to use it in building a house
The term of private school closed
on Thursday, and no doubt Miss Day
nd her scholars will gladly welcome t
Long vacation. Instead of celebrat-
ng the last day with the usnal exer-
ises, Miss Lydia chartered the Susie
B and treated them to an excursion to
he island on Friday. The wind was c
ight .so they got back late that t
ight, but they all enjoyed the trip. p
..-- .~---
correspondence of the BUOY.
We are having rain on this end
f the Bay and the setting out of c
otato plants is the order of the c
Crops are looking finely.
J. B. Sabetis' little boy James C
killed a strange looking animal with,
elvet horns last Saturday between
he bay and. Sandy creek.
J. C. Martin picked up, not long h
nce, an expert sailor capsized in ti
ie bay, who had been in the water
or three or four hours. o
J. C. Martin and wife returned c
om the Lakes last Thursday.
Mrs. J. B. Stona and Miss Jennie
ittlefield left for their home on the

We will have our monthly fish fry
at Baxter next Saturday. All are
heartily invited. Fli-Rap.

Of the Grand Jury for the Spring
Term of 1894.
To the Hon. W. D. Barnes, Judge of the
First Judicial Circuit of Florida.
We, the grand jurors drawn and
impannelled to serve in and for
Washington county for the spring
term of court thereof 1894, respect-
fully submit this our final present-
We note that the county is com-
paratively free from crime of a seri-
ous nature, yet there are tliose who
do not scruple to apply to theim own
use and benefit live stock running at
large belonging to others, but we
trust that a few offenders sharply
punished will be tho means of break-
ing up the habit.
Our examination of the jail con-
vinces us that it might be kept in
a more cleanly condition, but the
keeper informs us that.it is impos-
sible to .o this so long as it is open
to all comers. We recommend that
it be fenced around with a suitable
fence, as:at present there is nothing
to preve1),m....gge-of firearms or
intoxicatng iqur to prisoners con-
fined therein. To this matter we
beg to call the special attention of
our county commissioners. Also
that the exterior of the jail ought to
be painted for preservation.
It is unnecessary to say that the
condition of the court house remains
as before, but, until the voters ex-
press their wishes at the ballot box
we would make no recommendations.
It is with pleasure we note that
our county school board granted five
mnolnths of school for the whole count,
for this scholastic year, and we trust
they will be able to continue it in
the future, so that the youth of the
county may have the equal chance
of a good common school education.
That if the residents of any district
of the county wish mole than this
they pay for it themselves. We
trust the board of education will not
adopt the system of high schools for
some parts of the county to the det-
riment of the common schools in
other parts of the same.
We regret that such a large
amount of the taxes for 1893 remain
uncollected, but are informed by our
tax collector that the delinquents
are, for the most part, non-residents. ,
The books of the county treasurer
show balances on hand at last quar-
terly settlement. The county cor- i
missioners' records show that all t
warrants have been drawn and paid
rom the proper funds.
All fines assessed at last term of t
court have been paid, and are now in e
hlie hands of the sheriff and heis i
preparedd to pay same over to treas- s
irer. c
As far as our investigations have e
ions we learn that thle roads and
)ridges of the county are in a fair 1:
condition, yet might be improved if i
overseers do their duty diligently. i
We thank the Hon. Circuit Judge [
or his kindly advice given us at the j
ommencement of our duties, for the s
ourteous manner in which he has
rested us throughout. Also we b
hank States Attorney Milton for s
is assistance, and all the officers of n
court for various courtesies shown
his body.
We would recommend that copies
f this presentment lie furnished the

county papers for publication.
Respectfully submitted. h
W: T. HORN. Foreman. hi


Sure, when thy gentle spirit fled
To realms beyond the azure dome,
With arms outstreched. God's angel
"Welcome to heaven's Home, Sweet
Home. "
The coffin was badly rotted in
;pite of the care taken by United
States -Consul Fish, who several
months ago incased it in cement for
ts better preservation. A little
hread-like root of the pepper tree had
nade its way into the grave and coffin
and was just about to pass across
he forehead. Some of our mother
artn had got into the coffin and
singled with the bones. The whole
skeleton was obtained and laid regr-
ntly in a new coffin, which, was cov-
red with lead, soddered, and sealed.
rhis was placed in a neat, native
ard-wood coffin, which was secured
y locks and keys, all then being put
n the strong, iron-bound, outside
ox, which bore the address: "To
United States Consul Taylor, Mar-
eillies, Fiance."
At 3 o'clock in the afternoon the
ody Was taken to the small and
simple Protestant church and placed
ear the pretty little chancel window,
a which are inscribed these words:
To the Memory of
Author of "Homie, Sweet Home."
This window was made in Eng-
ind and placed here by a few Eng-
sh-speaking residents of Tunis,
hose admiration and respect for

Lakes last Sunday, after a week's
visit with her daughter, Mrs. Denis.
Times are improving on the Bay.
Parties are being given every week
and there is to be another pic-nic and
fish try (if the fish can be captured)
at Baxter, on June 2d,
Mrs. Ida L. Fay visited at St.
Andrews last week, returning to her
home here Thursday.

Correspondence of the Buor.
Last Thursday night there was a
merny party at Mr. Gudarin's house-
warmipg. We had good music by
"Strange's" band, and dancing was
the order of the evening. Young
and old joined in the merry making.
Miss Daisy Gudarin played some
nice selections on the piano, and al-
together we had a splendid time.
Mr. C. Gudarin has gone north on
business and may be gone most of
the summer.
We have been having a very dry
time. Crops have begaato suffer,
but the rain the other day made
things look better.
The fruit is not as plentiful as
last summer, but we have good pros-
pects as yet for as much as we can

95 Years' Experience In treating all varf
es of Rupture enables us to guarantee a
positive cure. Question Blank and Boo0
tree. Call or write.
Pm PInn D ttan.t- .. PS TAWTTmTl I2E't

The Removal of the Remaini
of John Howard Payne.
The remains of the author c
"Home, Sweet Home" left the shore
of Tunis on board a French steamer
to be carried to Marseilles, when(
they were to be forwarded to Ameria
An admiring friend of the gifted poe
writing to tke New York Tribune a
the time said: I went to the not un
attractive and decidedly neat protest
ant cemetery of St. George, situate
on high, well-surrounded ground
within the city. I was aggreeabl3
disappointed in the appearance ol
this God's Acre, as I had read in
Almerican newspapers that Payne'i
grave was a neglected one in a
neglected burial ground. On tllI
contrary, the grounds were planted
with fragrant and flourishing rose-
bushes, splendid clumps of helio-
tropes, and hedges of brilliant carna-
tion pinks and geraniums, while the
walks were clean and smooth, and the
stones and monuments snowy white
in the motning sun. I should think
the inclosure contained about an acre,
and almost in the center of it was
the grave of Payne. At the head ol
the grave was standing a large and
beautiful pepper tree, branches ol
which bent tenderly and drool)ingly
over the tomb. This, the finest and
noblest tree in the place, was planted
by one of Payne's truest and best
friends in Tunis-M. Chappellie--
who was present at the death and
interment of the poet. From M
Chappellie and also Mr. Reade, the
British consul, under whose direc-
tions the disinterment took place.
learned much of Payne's last days
and sickness.
The narrative of them is a pain-
ful one. Let it suffice if I write what
I heard touchingly and heartily said
by the two or three gentlemen pres-
ent at the exhumation who had
familiarly known Payne, that his
character through disappointments,
fancied loneliness, and long brooding
had become of a sad, soft and deli-
cate melancholy, that was, while
gentle and pitiful, at the same time
winning and beautiful. His illness
was a long and painful one, but lie
had most faithful and loving friends
in M. Chappellio, M. Pisani, Mr.
Reade, Mme. Chappellie (an Ameri-
can born lady, with a American
heart), and a certain, (now old)
Arab dragoman, whose attachment
to the poet was deep and sincere. I
saw this Aest man at the exhuma-
tion, wear h'his Arab costnnu be-
lieving th Mohamnedan reli on, but
full of Christlike humanity. Euro-
peans present at.the grave on this
sunny Friday morning were about a
dozen in numbers, several Arab gen-
tlemen being also on the ground.
The coffin was reached by the
workmen about 12 o'clock, and was
carefully lifted and placed on the
broad marble slab which for thirty
years had covered it and which bears
the following inscription:
(Shield and Eagle)
In memory of Colonel John Howard
Payne, twice Consul of the United
States of America, for the city and
kingdom of Tunis, this stone is here
placed by a grateful country. He died
at the American consulate in this city,
after tedious illness, April 1, 1852.
Re was born at the city of Boston,
state of Massachusetts, June, 8, 1792.
Ris fame as a peot and a dramatist is
well known wherever the English
language is spoken, through his cele-
Inrated ballad of "Home, Sweet Home,"
and his popular tragedy of "Brutus."
On thie four edges of this slab is
ilso carved:

s Payna were decided and sincere.
Indeed, I found among the poet's
Friends an affectionate regard that
s was akin to enthusiasm. They
r, greiyed to lose the sacred bones, that
e had lain here for thirty years-the
Subject of their loving and ceaseless
care. When the body was carried
t into the church an English gent;e-
man, at the American made organ
-played the air and a sweet-voiced
d American lady sang the immortal
d song of the dead post; and as the
y words tremulously floated through
Sand filled the holy place, hearts
Swelled, eyes were suffused, and "A
s charm from the skies seemed to hal-
a low us there."
e Tongue cannot tell, nor pen de-
scribe the effect of that song, sung
Sunder the circumstances I have stat-
e-d. The gloaming of the coming
evening had crept into the chapel
e and the "dim religious light," that
e Payne's poetic temperament could
3 have understood and absorbed, bath-
k ed all, botdliving and dead, in its
mellow radiance. The twilight came
Son apace and left the poor remains
to lie there until the morrow, guard-
ed by the faithful dragoman who in
life, as in death, was staunch and
Y faithful to the last.
Then the body was taken to the
Marina and put on board a boat and
t owed down the bay and out into the
open, where it was received on the
French steamer, which soon after was
Sen route to Marseilles. Thus John
e Howard Payne left Tunis to be re-
buired in the land he loved, to sleep
Slenceforth under the flag he served so
Swell, not again, it is hoped, to be
disturbed, but lie dreamless and tran-
Squil in the soil of his own home,
t sweet home. Again visiting the
Cemetery, I found the marble slab
replaced over the now empty tomb,
lthe debris removed, and all about the
Grave looking as neat as possible.
' Mr. Reade, whose admirable manage-
Sment of the exhumation and compli-
ance with every wish and instruction
e of the United States government in
Sthe matter cannot be too highly com-
s mended-said tu me: "WVe shall
put back the slab with its isnoription,
adding thereto the fact and date of
the removal of the body to the
United States, and shall then relig-
iously perserve and keep pure and
clear the marble that we marked his
grave with more than a quarter of a
century ago; but deeper, clearer than
carvtd epitaph, i'e shall cherish the
memory of ,poul iy,,e in our heart of

Monthly Mee'ting Notice.
The regular monthly meeting of
the St. Andrewj Village Inprove-
ment Society will be held next Mon-
da3 evening June 4th at 8 o'clock at
the hotel parlors. All interested in
the work of this society are invited
to be present.
Oates -ominated.
After a most exciting campaign
XVm. C. Gates of Abbeyville has been
nominated by the democrats of Ala-
bama to be their Governor of that
state. The deciding vote stood 271,
88,-100 for Gates, against 232, 12-
100 for Capt. Joseph J. Johnson.
In Mr. Oates' nomination, Mr. Cleve-
land's administration is sustained
and vindicated and the nomination
of Representative Oates means his






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The Pioneer Ctalaogue of Vege-
tables and Plowers.
ntains112 pages 8 x 10 1-2 in.,
with descriptions that describe,
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The cover is charming in har-
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Equal with the interest of those having claims against the government is
that of INVENTORS, who often lose the benefit of valuable inventions because
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Is the whole equal to the sum of
all its parts? A German beggar
thought it doubtful. "Here I am,"
he said, as he looked at himself in a
pocket mirror, "here I am wearing
the boots of a bank manager, the
trousers of a landed prolpietor, a
baron's coat and vest, and a count's
hat, and in spite of it all, I look like
a tramp!"

"If, as the Bible say.i, 'all flesh is
grass,' said the star boarder at the
breakfast table yesterday, "this steak
must be the kind of grass those Mex-
ican hammocks are made of.

She--Where are you going Ed-
'vard ?
IIu-"My dear, a wise woman
everr asks her husband where he is
going. "
Slie-"And yet a wise man may
ask his wife."
Sle--' You ar' mistaken, my deal.
Wise iien never have any wives."

Riverside road, has built an ingeni-
ous machine for irrigating his flower
garden and orange and lemon trees.
It consists of a wooden wheel ten feet
in diameter and with a rim or tire
a'>out two feet wide. A dog is placed
inside ihe wheel, which is turned by
his weight as lie gallops in treadmill
fashion, The revolution of the axle
turns a cranli which operates the
handle of a pump set in a dug well.
After half an hour's exercise the dog
is taken out and a fresh dog pu.t in
for another .alf hur.
The dogs seem to enjoy the work,
for they bark and wag their tails
when they are brought to the wheel.
They know that it means something
good to eat at the end of the half
hour's work.

Uses ot Palnietto.
Florida Citizen.
There are millions of acres of land
in Flerida covered with the palmetto
plant, which, before the land can 'be
cultivated, must qe grubbed out and
burned at a considerable outlay of
labor, If the roots of these plants
could be ground into pulp and man-
ufactured into buckets and other ves-
sels for domestic purposes, the clear-
ing of new land in the south would
be.favorably offset by the market
value of the roo.s. Ifi, n addition to
this, the tannic acid should be ex-
tracted from the pulp and utilized in
the tanning process, as recent exper-
ments have demonstrated can be
done, palmetto land would soon take
on a new value.

Exchange: Probably the best
thing that was ever written on the
interesting question of what women
like in men is summed up in the idea
that women like a man who can be
strong as a lion when trouble -comes
and yet if one is nervous and tired
can button up a shoe with an amount
of consideration that is-a mental and
and physical bracer-up. They like a
man who likes them, wlio doesn't
scorn their opinions, who believes in
their good taste and so has confidence
in them, and wit enough to realize
that when one of the fairer sex is
slightly stubborn persuasion is more
powerful than all the arguments in
the world.

Farmilng on Sandy Land.
By Farmer and Fruit Grower-
SS T A N BY Sandy lands in a sub-tropical cli-
mate, subject to wide vicissitudes of
Sdrouth and flood, may easily be the
most treacherous property that man's
ingenuity ever undertook to manage.
The failure of seeds to germinate in
hot weather when the ground, lately
S sJoc i .tl o n stirred, dries out with fatal rapidity;
the sand beaten into one sodden level
by tremendous rains, covering crown
a and leaf out of sight, running to-
ORGANTZEn JANUARY. 9, 1892. gether in a smooth sheet and pinch-
ing tender plants like a vise until
they turn yellow and die-these are
The object of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St. only two ot the common dishearten-
Andrews Bay and to ing expenccs of the farmer on sandy
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country. lands.
To accomplish this the Association proposes to Sell Lands in tracts of Two- To the inexperienced immigrant,
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the untrained in farming, there may be
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance the "millions in it," but not a red cent
value of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to g i -
can he get out of it. Right along-
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines, side of him a neighbor with a life of
To the end that in the shortest practicable time every such tract shall be a practical agricultuie behind him, on
Source of Revenue to its Owner. the same kind of soil, with the samon
AS TO RELIABILITY OF THE ASSOCIATION. start of capital, will clear $200, $300,
The first question which will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso- $400 an acre on fruits or trnck.
ciation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association To the bright, trained farmer,
to make improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost ofs te c t
the same with any responsible business man or firm doing business on the Bay or in sa-nd lands are the choicest property.
Bank at their own home to be paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto- He makes them more equable, re-
rily show that the improvements have been made according to agreement.
The Association will not only improve and plant, but watch and care for duces their tendency to run into
all property entrusted to its keeping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers treacherous extreme a by filling them
or dam iges from any cause possible to be prevented, with vegetable matter, plowing under
From a careful estimate of the probable expense and income of a fruit
plantation in the St. Andrews Bay country a few figures are given: cow peas or other legumes, hauling
Price of anc per acre, say $25 to $50; cost of clearing, say $20; *ost of planting 1st on muc'.. This gives them a capa-
year, say $30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20 oit to retain moisture and hold fer-
It is not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the third
year, if properly cultivated, yield $200 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite tilizers. This supplements their
the same, while figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little mercurial quickness with staying
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable i)earing may be named pears, apricots,
nectarines, plums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds English qualities.
walnuts, Japain chestnuts, pecans, and many other varieties of fruits and nuts. which }ie breaks up the land deep, but
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con-
sidered certain yieldlarge returns oftener than they miss cultivates the growing crop superfi-
The Secretary of the Assodiatioq will give particular attention to an- cially though often. He avoids coin-
swering letters of inquiry, and the Buoy will in its answers to correspondents an- mitting sm:ll and delicate seeds into
swewrall questions asked it.
R E M E M B E R the Association Lands will be sold on Easy the furnace which sand becomes
Terms of Payment: but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is given when long deprived of ain; lie awaits
that the ,;,rk has been performed. CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED. eai a ts
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec. his opportunity when moisture pre-
Harrison, Fla. vails, or, better still, draws it to the
S11 -- ... -' surface of his well-prepared soil by

frequent shallow stirring. He
races the fertilizer in the soil be-
1times, mixing it well in, so that it
may not become leached and not lie
KELLAM & MOORE'S Celebrated Perfected Crystal Lens in wait to "burn" the tender rootlets
;wbheu they start ont through the
S.l sand.
S .. A thick bed of yo, ng plants will
S.....-] sometimes begin to disappear as if by
X.uiic. t i.d the wwi rk oI almost in-
vii:lc lice or Ilea, anl I tIhey are to
Si- e mept 1 roul.t y it Ih tobaccco infu-

ItII I. I-ei al rach ye. I'V 110 n111 .
are capa l`14 of d..ing the
SP r I C.-L .lD E B 3-. high mL O44 Jr-O: t i"V I '.IC
SSr I, 4rI Noel 1,1r lI'umlpiig Plant.
e. r1. ,. '.. i dt a l I h 1 1,,I1) 1:11 i;. ik ri .. At II In ( 1 i ,h.il m, t n' I :nll Io crm1nlo (Cal. 311e.
e:-d to us and we will fit yvo. These glasses will not tire, but rest the eyes. Manuel E. de Costa, who resides
six miles south of Srcramento on the

tenm. Inventors who intrust tleir
business to these kind of attorneys
do so at imminent risk, as the breadth
and strength of the patent is never
considered in view of a quick en-
deavor to get an allowance and ob-
tain the fees then due. THE PRESS
derburn, General Manager, 618 F
street, N. W., Washington, D. C.,
representing a large number of im-
portant daily and weekly papers, as
well as general periodicals of the
country, was instituted to protect its
pAltions from the unsafe methods
heretofore employed in this line of
business. Tlhe said Company is pre-
pared to take charge of all patent
business entrusted to it for reason-
able fees, and prepares and prosecutes
applications generally, including
mechanical inventions, design pat-
ents, trade marks, labels, copyrights,
interference, infringements, validity
reports, and gives especial attention
to rejected cases. It is also prepar-
ed to enter into completion with any
irm in securing foreign patents.
Write for instructions and advice.
P. 0. Box 835. Washington, D. C.

Risking a Guess.
Teacher: In wlich ot his battles
vas General Custer killed?
Numskull (after reflection): I be-
ieve it was his last.-[Life,



How to Reach St Andrews.
The season is now upon us when it
is reasonable to suppose that a good
many people are looking towards St.
Andrews as a place of winter resort,
and a few words about the routes
over which the place may be reached
will be found serviceable to those
wishing to visit us who have never
made the trip. Of the various routes
there is little if any difference in the
matter of expense Coming via
Pensacola the comfortable schooners
Jessie P. and Nettie make regular
trips, every possible attention is giv-
en to the comfort of passengers, and
with favorable winds the trip from
Pensacola is made in from, twelve to
eighteen hours; or, take the P. & A.
railroad at Pensacola or wherever else
you may strike it, for Chipley; the
distance from here to St. Andrews
overland with a very good road, is 52
miles; the tiip ismade in one day,
and the prices charged will be as reas-
onable as circumstances will warrant;
or, write beforehand to Robt. Baker
of St. Andrews, whose advertisement
is to be found in the BuoY, making a
date for him to meet you at Marianna,
Cottondale, or. any convenient station
on the P. & A.; or, coming from the
north to Montgomery, Ala., to Bain-
bridge, Ga., over the Ala. Midland
railroad, thence to Wewahitchka by
steamboat or a cheaper route is to
come from Montgomery to Eufala,
Ala., over the M. & E. railroad and
by sieamner to Wewahichka, where
a hack can be found to convey you
sixteen miles to Wetappo, or you
may take passage with the mail car-
rier at Wewahitchka for Farmdale,
at quite reasonable rates; here con-
nection may be made with the East
Bay mail sailboats, making daily
trips up and down the Bay; and
the passage from the head of the
Bay to St. Andrews will be made
in a few hours, affording a delightful
ride over one of the finest bodies of
water in the world at small cost; this
route may also be taken advantage of
by taking the P. & A. to River Junc-
tion, thence to Gordon, Wewahitchka
and Wetappo. If the Wewahitchka
route be taken, dates may be fixed
ahead with parties there for hack
to be in readiness at any time.

Notice to Inventors.
Tlierr was never a timn the his-
tory of nlr country wItViLe li.-iiiI i
f)or inventions and iiproveiients inl
the arts and sciences generally was so
good as now. Thle conveniences of
mankind in the factory and work-
shop, in thie household, on the farm,
and in official life. require continual
accessions to hlie appurtenances and
implcmrients of each in order to save
labor, time and cxpAnse. TIhe poli-
tical change in the administration ol
government does not affect the pro-
gross of tie American inventor, who
being on the ale t, anmil ready to per-
ceive the existing deficiencies, does
not permit thie affairs of government
to deter hiim from quickly conceiving
thile remedy to overcome existing dis-
crepan:ies. Too great care cannot
be exercised in choosing a competent
and skillful attorney to prepare and
prostecute any application for a pat-
ent. Valuable interests iave been
inst and destroyed in innunierable in-
stances by thle eimlployment of in-
conmpetent counsel, and especially is
this advice applicable to those who
adopt the "No patent, no pay" sys-

ro mt answer and an honest opinion, write to
UN CO., who have had nearly fifty years'
experience in the patent business. Communicate.
tions strictly confidential. A Handbook of In.
formation concerning Patents and how to ob-
tain them sent free. Also a catalogue Of mechan-
ical and scientific books sent free.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
special notice in the Scientific American, and
thus are brought widely before the public with.
out cost to the inventor. This splendid paper,
issued weekly, elegantly illustrated, has by far the
largest circulation of any scientific work in the
world. $3 a year. Sample copies sent free.
Building edition monthly, P50a year. Single
copies, cents. very number contains beau-
tiful plates in colors, and photographs o new
houses, with plans, enabling builders to show the
latest designs and secure contracts. Address


Of tho City of St. Andrews,
Gotten up with great care by the
publisher, who has spared no pains
to prepare for the public a map of
St. Andrews as it really is. It shows
F'xtending eastward from Dyer's
Point, 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

cash subscriptions.

a premium

for 5 yearly


OfSt. Anldrews
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 yea.y 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 THIE iuOY,
St.. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers, we will.r it, as
a premium, I Sectional Map ot the Bay
country, or 1 t .I'. NSt. An-
drews. Either map sold ;iv-- $1

General Newspaper and 'erviodical
.A. G- E 1W 0 Y .
Authorized Agent for the following Publi-
San Francisco Examiner: Per Year
Daily and Sunday. ......... .. .. 0()
Daily ........... .......... 6 00
Sunday.............. ....... 2 00
Weekly. .................. 1 50
New York Herald:
Daily and Sunday .............. $10 00
Daily without Sunday......... 8 00
Sunday ........................ 2 00
Any day except Sunday........ 1 50
W weekly ............... ....... 1 00
New York World:
Daliy and Sunday.............. $8 50
D aily .......................... 6 00
Sunday ....................... 2 50
Semi-weekly....... ............ 2 00
Weekly..... ............... ...1 00
New York Sun:
Daily and Sunday..... ........ $8 00
Daily................ ......... ( 00
Sunday .................... .. 2 00
Evening Sun................... 6 00
Weekly ........ .. ............ 1 00
St. Louis Republic:
Daily and Sunday .............. $S 00
Any three days............. .4 00
Twice a week.................. 1 00
Any single day ................. 50
Fractions of a-year at yearly rate.
Chicago Times:
Daily and sunday (city edition).. $8 00
Daily....... .. ............. .00
Daily (country edition)......... 4 00
Sunday.. ................ ... 2 00
Saturday....... ..... ....... 1 50
W eekly...... ....... ....... 1 00
Indianapolis Sentinel:
Daily and Sunday... .......... $8 00
Daily except Sunday.............. 6 (00
W weekly .... ...... ............ 1 00
Philadelphia Times:
Daily and Sunday.............. .$5 00
Daily except Sunday............ 3 00
Weekly ........................ 50
Chicago Herald:
Daily except Sunday ............ $6 00
Sundayv............ ........... 00
Saturday ..... ................ 1 50
Daily, par's of yearY50y per month,
Cincinnati Enquirer:
Dailvand Sunday ............. $14 00
Daily except Sunday............ P' (i0
Weekly.......... ............. 1 00
Louisville Courier-Journal:
Daily and Sunday..... ........ $8 00
Daily except Sunday ........... 6 00
Sunday edili. ........... .. 2 00
W eekly ................... ...... 1 00
Century Magazine, monthly....... 4 (10
St. Nicholas, monthly, for the young
people ........................ 3 00
Brooklyn Citizen:
Daily and Sunday............. .$ 7 00
Daily except SundayR........... .6 00
Sunday edition only........... 1 50
Florida Citizen:
Daily edition one year........ .$8 00
Six nmonths.......... ........ .. 4 00
Three months ................. 2 00
One month............. ........ 67
Weekly edition edition per year.. 1 00
Providence Journal:
Daily only .................... .$6 00
Sunday................... ... 2 00
Manufacturers' Journal, Mondays
and Thursdays.... ........... 2 00
Rhode Island Country Journal Fri-
days only..................... 1 00
Evening Journal................ 6 00
Subscriptions Solicited,




IF SO, ,
Secure u1-e or More Good Residence or Business

Or a Fiv-Acre Fruit Tract



Being a PRACTICAL SURVEYOR, I am prepared to furnish

On the Shortest Possible Notice.
V'Will be Given Prompt Pcrsi.iial Attention.
W. H. Parker, --
Real Estate Deaier.
Parker, Fa.




Their Advantaie to Get Prices Before Orderini Elsewhl.
LEE WILLETT, Proprietor.



Pittsbur*, FLA.


I wish to inform the citizens of W'asb9ii'.n and CaUllnn'iin' s that
I have opened up a large and varied tock of

In the Store at. Pittsburg,. formerly occupied by N. W. P1TTS & SON.
which I propose to sell at the LOWEST LIVIN.G M.\RIN OF PROFIT
Recognizing the truth of P. T. Barnum's trite saying that "You can foo
all of the people some of the time, and some of the people all of the time
But You Can't Fool All of the People All of the Time,"
I propose to show yon that you need not be fooled at all in purchasing
your Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions, or Boat or Farm Supplies.
My expenses are very light; my buildings were all built with a viev to
convenience, comfort and the economical handling of an extensive

elleral Merchanlise and FISH BUSIIN ES
I lave no profit-consuming rents to pay, and-I propose to give my patrons
the full benefit of al these advantages over my less fortunate con petitors.

Headquarters on East Bay for Schooncr Nettie.
Fine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale!
Title only one remove from the United States Government and of course,
Ptittsburg, Fla.
II I I~ !- IP I I [ -_ [I III

Oldest Coal Mine in America.
St. Louis Republic.
When we consider the fact that the
who e eastern range of mountains,
those natural barriers that were first
encountered by the European ex-
plorers in America, are regularly
stratified with several seams of coal,
both anthracite and bituminious, we
cannot help expressing surprise when
the historian informs us that the first
American coal mine was discovered
in what is now the state of Illinois.
In Ilennepii's account of his explo-
rations in the West in tl;e years
1673-74, he tells of an outcrop of coal
on the Illinois river, not far from
Ottawa, "the shelly fragments of
which burned with a bright light,
and gave forth much heat." Herne.
don s ys that this is the first his-
torical mention of coal neing found
in what is now the United States.
Chemistry seems likely to furnish
substitutes for the expensive per-
fumes now made from flowers, pre-
dicts the New York Sun. It has
long been known that the exact odor
of the banana is produced in the
laboratory. Theie seems a possibil-
ity, however, that even when some
fragrant plants cease to be cultivated
for the perfumes many may become
of importance in surgery. It has
been discovered that sone such plants
are free from the attacks of insects
and from fungus gr'owtlis, and this
may be due to the fact that their e,-
sential oils have antiseptic qualities.
The eucalyptus yields an antiseptic,
and so do other familiar plant,~,


There are single' retail shoe stores in our large
cities which sell 2,000 pairs of shoes a day, making
a net profit of $250,000 a year. We sell shoes low,
but we sell a great many pairs, the clearproft on
our ladies', misses' and childrens'boea 'l a t least
ten cents a pair, and on our means' and boy3s' shoes
1 cents a pair. We shall establish hoe strsB In
each of the fifty largest cities of the U.S., and if
they sell only 300 pairs of shoes a day they would
earn $525,000 a year. We should be able to pay a
yearly dividend of $.25 a share, or over 50 per cent.
a year on the investment. We sell the stockat $10
a share. The price must inevitably be much more
than $10 a share. No stock has ever been sold at
less than this price, which is its par value. Stock
non-assessable. Incorporated, Capital $1,000,000.
We have over 1,000 stockholders, and the number
is increasing daily. Some of the principal stock.
holders are: T. S. Walling, Y.; L J. Potter,'Boston
N. A. Reed, Jr., Chicago; iJ.. Campbell, Chicg; W. M.
Kavanaugh, Little Bock, Ark. I. H. Rich. Chlig; J.F.
Turner, Phl. B, Harding, N. Y.; E. J. Payne, Battli
Creek, Mich.; F. P. Hullette, Ar4de, N. Y.
Write for a prospectus containing the natsie of
our stockholders, etc., or send an order for stock,
enclosing cashier's check, cash or money order.
Orders taken for one or more shares. Price, $10
a share.
DEXTER SHOE 0.. 145"*'A M fiL.-s*
Agents Wanted.
'TrIES OLD D00le)n*'

ALWAYS RELIABLE and perfectly 8AFB. The ama
as used by thousands of women allover the United 8tate.
In the OLD DOCTOR'S private mail practice, for 88 year,
an I -ot a single bad result.
MIoney re urned it not as represented. Beod 4 cent
(Ptamps) for sealed particulars.
DR. WARD INSTITUTE, 120 N. 9th St., St. Lous, MO.
nOI'Sfl0 ig i lI6 8 I o '3i lnSNIsi GuiVM '0
lmjqep sanoasou *L oW
p ,au oo b o ". Ta d I Uel

- ". .,- - iU-Ir- 4T -- W WV -Ln- r w-- (wl

P~b~2 ~~'- .. -.n:;- ; ii:..;: r. - .,rr--.i~---, -.~.-\-.i. ~hi -O.

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