Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00139
 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: June 14, 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: VID00139
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


viist, Last, and all the


Washington County

West Florida

Against the World. | PAGES.

ST. ANDREWS, FLA., JUNE 14, 18)94.



enators- Hon. am'l Pasco, Monticello;
.,Hon WilkiiI.on Call, Jacksonviile.
*Repreentalt ivea-1 st Di strict, It. N: I-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, C. 1.
.and Office-Register, Alex. Lynch; lie-
ceiver, Volney J. Shipman, Gainesville.
Governor-Henry L. Mitchell; Attorney
General, Wm. B. Lamar; Secretary of
State, J. L. Crawford; Comptroller, \V.
D. Bloxham; Commissioner of Agricul-
ture, L. B. Wombwell; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. N. Shcats;
Treasurer, C. B. Collins; Justice of Su-
preme Court, R. F. Taylor, Tallahassee.
Representative, W. 3ainer, Chipley,
County .TV lv., W in. >B.. ..n. ,, V.TrIn, ,
Clerk ft .it, C Colmrt rkh, Rc'.,irvd r
of _D<'.-e ,, \V. I. La, ferLrT crf L'. t;. Allen, Chiple'v: Triasurer,
4 t. C. Horne. Chipley: Tax Collector. J.
W. Cr.i' c, \V'rn ;it' Assessor, A.
J. Gay, Grassy Point; Superintendent
of Public Instruction, W. L..Lockyy;
Chidley; Surveyor, 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
?ostmistress, Mrs. Ellison.
?ostmistress, Annie R. Parker; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
?ostmaster, N. W. Fitts.

etaries, E. Mosher, Frank Hoskins, F
B. Bell; Postmaster, W. M. Croman;
County Comfiissioner, H. M. Spicer
Deputy Clerk of Courts, S. T. Walkley

Y.P. S.C. E.-Prayer meeting at the
Presbyterian church every Sunday after-
2oon at 3 o'clock. All are invited.
Baptist-M. J. Webb, State Missionary
preaches in the Methodist Church, corner
of Washing on avenue and Chestnut
street at 11 a. m. ind 7:30 p. m.. every
first and third Sud:iSy; at Parker every
fourth Sunday in each month at 11 a. m.
and 1:3(1 p. m.; at Cromanton every sec-
ond Sunday morning and evening. Church
meeting on Wednesday after fourth Sun-
day at 3:30 p.m.
Seventli D.1 Baptist-Meets every Sat-
3rday at 1 o'clock a. m., cornerof Wood-
'bine aveinui and Bay View streets; prayer
meeting aniI.- pl>ce every Frida) evening
at 7:30.
PreOlttei ian-Ci;irche corner Loraine
iveuue and Drinkei stirct. Rev. C. P.
Slade (Cliitian) r p,.r'aclihC I i .i eriiis-
OEM-L lion every alterniate, undli a;it 7;.31 1:-. u1i.
a ad Poste.r stri.et.

East, west and north mail, via. Chiiley de-
parts every day except Sunday at 1-
o'clock : arrives every day except Sun2
cay at 11:31) p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Cromanton,
Parker, Farmidale and Wetappo, leaves
St. Andrews going east every morning
at F o'clock and arrives, coming west
every afternoon at 3 o'clock.
North 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,
Vernon Fla

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


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'steo-, corner of Bay View and
Wyoming avenues.
St. Andrews, Florida.

M.v-- R.D. HOPI'INS,
-Notary ]'u1lie.
and Deputy Circuit Clerk.
Office iii 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
Hauling at the lowest living rates
and give entire satisfaction.

ut and delivered at reasonable rates

l eired in one PAIuI rS treatment.
P| Es\ without knife. No lose of time
N L from businhy. Fistula, Ulcere,
etc., also cured. 30 years' ex.
Question Blank and Book free. Call or write.
622 lPne Street. T. Lous., MO.

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Publishers and Proprietors.
.'M. A. Em tsiu s. E. J. Li.\ l.

Di-play, ;id .rate3 .50. per inch per month.
I'ostilii.i and cxtra:orldi. rry condiriuin
rait'l -iilject to special ngreuieent.

Song of the Roads.
I looked to the East, I looked to the West,
I saw a man with a "jag" on,
A whipping four horses, all pulling their
And hauling an empty wagon.
HORUs--Pull off the road, boys,
Tein, the fence down,
The road is to bad to travel;
P'Lll I .11 your coat boys,
All mired down,
Get out and pry out and walk into tonvn.
It rained in the North, it rained in the
It stalled ev'ry man with a load,
They all were whipping and working their
For the bottom was out ef th' road.
An old farmer started to cross a bridge,
To fight the road tax levy;
The bridge broke down and I saw him
His road tax was so heavy.
I saw an old hat move along on the road,
It niade .ie watch and wonder;
My pet pointer pup, he he picked it up,
And found the owner under.
Five hundred farme-s all go to town,
She time that each one looses,
A miring in mud and swimming a flood,
Would fix up the road he uses.
A stranger went out to buy him a farm,
He sliupcd when walking a rail,
A shri k and a roll in a big mud hole-
And the farmerhe lost the sale.
The river is just as pure as the things,
That live on the banks and throng it;
The road, or the street, is just as neat,
As th, people who live along it.

The Income Tax Bugbaar.
Discussing the income tax in the
Senate, Collum excitedly exclaimed:
"A Federal tax gatherer prowling
around among the tenement houses of oar
large cities and compelling the tenants
to pay a tax or be evicted by orders from
Washington would certainly be a serious
charge in the relations of the Federal
authorities to the people,"
As Mr. Collum is not an inm-
becile, lie is. manifestly insincere in
offering this .-iig-etion as a spectre
to frighten people.
He knows, that exc'pt B,,ik.n
C(Ockran, nd ,I- sipriou-] at rnf
to pass ." imncni e-tax It'% ,Ihich
will conceii itself in any way with
the occupants of tenement houses.
The lowest limit of income to be
taxed is $4,000 a year and no amount
of prowling on the part of tax-gath-
erers will discover even one such in-
come among the tenants of tenement
But this is not more insincere or
untruthful than the other pleas put
forward in opposition to an income
tax. It is fiot true that such a tax
is "inquisitoral." and it is absurdly
untrue to say that it would be diffi-
cult of equitable collection under a
law taxing only incomes of $4,000
or more.
There are four principal sources of
income, namely: first, on the
mpon'y invested in the stocks and
bonds of corporations and the hke;
second, from the rents of real estate,
the interest on mortgages etc., third
from business enterprises conducted
with capital, and fourth from per-
sonal earnings.
All the incomes derived from the
first two sources can be assessed and
collected with entire certainty and
accuracy witltout so much as asking
a question of their recipients. With
the limit at $4,000 probably nine-
tenths of all incomes to be taxed
would fall within these two classes.
-,Many of the third class doing busi-
ness upon an invested capital-are al-

ready requited by the necessities of
business itself to make a pretty ac-
curate report, both of their capital
and of their profits, to Bradstreet's
and other commercial agencies.
These reports are the basis of their
commercial credit. The income tax
collector would ask no question more
"inquisitoral" than those asked by
the mercantile agencies and would
have no difficulty in getting at facts
Finally incomes of $4,000 or more
from personal earnings are very near-
ly all made in form of salaries from
large firms or corporations. The
salaries are known, and with a penal
ty for deception there is absolutely no
reason to anticipate difficulty in mak-
ing the assessment complete and ac-
In brief, such an income tax law
as is alone advocated by men of dis-
cretion and information, would secu,'e
the government a large revenue at a

very small txjiei'u e :ind.l iti tihe
miiliilnuriiin of anno ainc'e to tihe tax-
l,.i ei. T h,_'eO is inleul 1.)o kIlind t
tax less I lo..n t precisely the llijeL'-
tiiSs 11im t. vccileri-'n ily u 'lr e.[ :atgiain tl
it y thliose \wlio i nl_,n)l' tll y ol iln-iii-
co'relv y lJi.l it iin betialf ol n.i cin-
l'iieeenimil of id>.'lin -onie taxes upon
c an ini. t ini ti'ii.
It ik tine that tile iiiionne tax
which existed prior to ISU \\as in
s )me respects what it is now asserted
that all incomes must be. But that
was because the law was unwisely
conceived and the method of admin-
istration was bad. It taxed very
small incomes, and to get at them
inquisitorial ilcvices we.te necessary.
Its exemption provisions were so
vague and clumsy as to offer a re-
ward to facile perjury and to render
injustice easy.
Nothing of that kind is now propos-
ed. It is intended only to impose upon
large incomes a moderate and easily
borne tax which.can be assessed with-
out any impertinent inquisition and
which it will be very difficult for any
man owing it to escape. E. A. E.

A Remarkable Gas Well.
Scientific American.
A phenomenal gas well was re-
cently drilled by the Chicago Oil Co.,
near Fostoria, O. The Chicago
Record says the well is on the James
Wallace farm in Hancock, County.
The drill had only reached tie depth
of 350 leet and the well had just
been cased. The drillers heard the
roar of gas as the drill tapped the
reservoir, and ran for their lives from
the derrick, but none too soon, as the
ponderous. drill was hurled like a
shot from a gun to a height of near-
ly 100 feet above the tree tops.
The casing followed in quick suc-
cession and was scattered and bent
in a tangled mass. No sooner had
the ponderous volume of gas given
vent to its strength than it ignited
from the lii...- of a boiler near by and
a steady volume of fire shot up ove:
1.50 fee hi0gh. "
I:n '' i i' a I isi-'v t i,--lm J .-
gas to in ';e a lake of lfirc e n, rii. l
ing the .eil! and it is impossible to
get close: than 100 feet to the burn-
ing well. The entire plant
of the drillers, including the
engine and boiler, is encircled by
the flames, and everything is a total
loss. The surrounding land is Dog-
gy, and for a quarter of a mile sur-
rounding the well in many places
the gas is coming up through the
earth with such force that ground
and water are thrown to a height of
ten feet or more, and these patches
resemble boiling springs. The wa-
ter gurgles and dances from the es-
cape of the gas fully a quarter of a
mile away from the well. The entire
woods is filled with the gas coming
through the ground, and people have
left the place, fearing at any time
that the entire vicinity may spring
into a mass of seething flames. The
roar of the gas can be heard for near-
ly ten miles and people are coming
from miles around to see the gusher.
Oil men old in experience declare
that nothing like it has ever been
known. It is in entirely new terri-
tory, and is supposed to be a crevice
or pocket which will soon blow itself
out. At its present rate of speed it
can never be brought under cutrol.

French Prosperity.
Scientific Aroeritcan.
The United States consul in Bor-

deaux makes, in a recent report,
some interesting observations on the
growth of French prosperity during
the past twenty years. Since the
fall of the Second Empire, for exam-
ple, the production of coal ii France
has increased 90 per cent and its
consumption by 71 per cent. The
tonnage ot goods transported by rail-
way has increased 87 per ceni, the
number of travelers by rail has dou-
bled, postal business has augmented
by 140 per cent, the cash reserve in
the Bank of France has doubled, be-
tween 1869 and 1891 the funds in
the French savings banks increased
fourfold; people throughout the coun-
try are in easier circumstances, and
"if the burden now laid upon the
taxpayer is heavier than formerly,
he has, to say the least, greater re-
sources at his disposal. Under no
regime has wealth in France develop-
ed with such rapid strides as under
the present system cf government."

"All right, PattersOn. ry to see
where the rest have go Ind what
they're doing. I'll send lass up to
you presently. What I' i..id of,
lientr.rant, is that in t .. over
Donovan's death, and Mullan's. and all
the devil's work done th'.re at Moreno's,
and your mishap, too, the men have
become uncontrollable and will never
let up on the pursuit until they have
killed the 1,a;t one of that gang. These
two who are coming in with the bodies
of the Morales brothers probably have
wornout horses, or perhaps Lee ordered
them to stay and guard the safe. The
last I saw of any of-the gang they were
disappearing over the desert to the
south, striking for Sonora pass."
"I wonder they didn't all come in
here," said Drummond.
"Well. hardly that, lieutenant. They
knew they would be followed here, pen-
ned up, where their capture would only
be a question of time. A hundred cav-
alrymen would be around them in a
very few hours, and we could send to
Lowell for those old mountain howitzers
and just leisurely shell them out.
Then, when they surrendered-as they'd
have to-the civil authorities would
immediately step in and claim jurisdic-
tion-claim the prisoners too. We'd
simply have to turn them *over to jus-
tice as a matter of course, and you
know, and they know, that the only
judge apt to sit on their case would be
that of our eminent frontiersman and
fellow citizen-Lynch. They are scat-
tering like Apaches through the moun-
tains and will reassemble and count
noses later on. Thanks to you and C
troop, they have lost all they had gained
and their leaders besides. No, sir, they
Won't stop this side of the Mexican
"There's one, Wing, I hope to heav-
ri they'll never lose sight of till they
jun him down."
"Who's that, sir?"
"The fellow who was enlisted in C
troop last winter at Tucson and desert-
ed last night to join this gang. Ho
drove for the stage c,,lipany lst year
afL wai.Vli-chbarl.ct He gave is name
, .. -- i .,
hu r .! t1 l.-riy' C1:ncl!" c:'im.red
S rg:,r.t- Wing, leaping to l-? fei t in
uncontrollable excitement. "Do you
mean it, sir? Had he enli'.t-d? Do
you mean that he was the man Miss
Harvey spoke of-the disguised soldier,
she called him?"
And Drummond, amazed at Wing's
emotion, gazed up to see the sergeant's
features working almost convulsively,
his face paling, his eyes full of intense
"Why, 1 cannot doubt'it, sergeant.
He ran away from us on the discovery
of Donovan's body and rode straight
for Moreno's, beating us there proba-
bly by an hour or so, for no one hap-
pened to-miss him."
Wing's hands were raised on high in
a gesture almost tragic, then dropped
helplessly by his side. With a-stifled
groan the tall soldier turned abruptly
away and went striding toward the
opening of the canyon, leaving Drum-
mond wondering and perplexed. -
When, a quarter of an hour later, the
sergeant returned, bringing with him
some improvised splints and bandages,
and Drummond believed it his duty
to make inquiry as to whether he knew
Bland and what was the cause of his
excitement. Wing turned his grave,
troubled face and looked his young su-
perior straight in the eye.
"Mr. Drummond, I have known that
man for good and for ill many a long
year. If our fellows have killed him,
let his crimes die with -him. If he is
brought in alive-brought to trial-I
may have to speak, but not now, sir.
Bear with me, lieutenant-not now."
Was Drummond dreaming? He could
have declared that tears were starting
in the sergeant's eyes as he turned has-
tily away, unable for the moment to
continue the setting and bandaging of
the broken arm.
"Take your own time, Wing," sai8l
the young officer gently. "Speak or
keep silent as you will. You have
earned the right." And the sergeant
mutely thanked him.
The primitive surgery of.the frontier
took little time, and with his arm com-
fortably and closely slung Drummond
lay impatient for the coming of his
men, impatient perhaps to hear a softer
voice, to feel again the light touch of
slender fingers, yet in his weakness and
exhaustion dropping slowly off to sleep.
All efforts to keep awake proved vain.
His heavy eyelids closed, and presently
he was in dreamland.
Meantime Sergeant Wing had busied
himself in many a way. First he had
gone to loosen old Moreno's bonds-
enough, at least, to relieve his pain, yet
hold him securely. The soldier sitting

drowsily on the rock beside the prisoner
gladly accepted permission to put aside
his carbine and go to sleep.
"I'll watch him, Mat," said Wing.
"You lie down there, Moreno, and see
to it that you make no effort to slip a
knot while I'm at work here. How
far away is that ambulance now, Pat-
terson?" he called to the man on look-
"Halted down at the edge of the
plain, sergeant. That's where they
struck water first, and I reckon they
couldn't make up their minds to come
farther. _I can make out one or two

of the follows coming back far downthie
desert to the south. Horses played out
"Anything to be seen across the val-
ley along the trail we came?"
"Nothing, sir; not a puff of .dust.
But here's scL.1.'thing I don't under-
stand-off here in the range south of us
-well up toward the top."
"What's that?" asked Wing, drop-
ping the coil of lariat he held in his
hand and looking quickly up.
"Well, it's more like signal smoke
than anything else. Just exactly such
smoke as we have seen in the Chirica-
hua and Catarinas and- Well, just
come up here with your fieldglass, if
you can, sergeant. I believe there's an
answer to it way down to the southeast
-t'other side of the valley."
In an instant Wing turned. "Sorry
for you,Senor Moreno," he grimly mut-
tered. "But as only two men are with
me, and both are otherwise engaged, I'll
have to secure you temporarily. It
isn't pleasant, but it serves you right."
In vain the Mexican pleaded and pro-
tested. A rawhide riata was wound
and looped about him in a few scien-
tific turns, and he was left reclining
against the rock, conquered yet inward-
ly raging, while Wing stole in to Drum-
mond's rude couch, slipped the field-
glass from its case, then, with a long-
ing look into the darker depths beyond,
and a moment's hesitation, he stepped
to the projecting rock that seemed to
divide the cave into two apartments
and called in lower tone, "Miss Har-
"Here, Mr.Wing. What is wanted?"
And at the instant, prompt, alert,
even smiling, Fanny Harvey appeared
before him. The pallor was gone. The
disheveled hair had been twisted into
shape. Food, rest, relief from dread
and misery and that little appreciated
beautifier, fresh water, had wvrouglht
their trium sfIrmation here. Wing's
handsome eyes glistened as he removed
his hat.
"I have to go up to that point yonder
a few minute~, .Iaving old Moreno
alone, bound, to be sure, but his wife
or ldauigbtc-1ht:-4 1e
him. Wi i
iK'3"T n slaw if tlu-y sh,:
'mniak the att. upt?"'' he b -
her his pi-t..,l.
"I'll sree to it that 10o one interfcrres
with him, Mr. Wing. What has hap-
pened? Are the others coming?" And
she took the revolver, balancing it in
her accustomed and practiced hand.
The admiration deepened in Wing's

"I see you handle a pistol as though
you had used one. You're a true fron-
tiersman's daughter. I'll have to be
away for a few minutes: I'm uolng up
to look from our rock above there.
Some of our men, they say, are in sight
slowly returning, and the paymaster's
ambulance is only a mile away, proba-
bly waiting for the rest of the party.
How is Miss Ruth?"
) "Sleeping like a baby, bless her
"Well, I have promised Mr. Drum-
mond that she should be his nurse. 1
hope you will consent. He is sleeping
too. No fever yet, I am thankful to
"Ruth will be ready, and so will 1,
to help in any way we can. But when
are you to have a rest, may I ask?"
"O-oh-by and by. Lee and the
others must have theirs first. They
have been in saddle much longer and
farther than I. When is Miss Harvey
to have her rest, may I ask?"
"W-e-1-1, 1 don't know. I'll say,
'perhaps by and by' too. Look, that
man is calling you."
Whirling about, Wing saw his senti-
nel beckoning, and in a moment he went
clambering up the rocky trail, active
as a mountain Apache.
"What is it, Patterson?"
"It is signal smoke, sir, across the
valley. That ain't more than eight
miles away, and down here in the range
ain't more than six. What Indians
could be out here, I would like to know ?
Do they grow everywhere in this in-
fernal country ?"
Wing took his glasses and long and
earnestly studied the bluish white
clouds rising in puffs, faint and barely
distinguishable in the opposite heights,
then fixed his gaze upon the filmy col-
umn soaring up among the dark pines
at the heart of the range to the south-
ward. His face grew graver every min-
"Stay hero apd watch," he said. "I
must go and get those other men in
with the ambulance. Of course if it is
Apaches, they've sighted that party
and the few men straggling back, and
those signals mean, 'close in on them.'
I'll send the team right in and then ride

and hurry the other fellows out."
* The sun was retiring behind the
Cababi range as Wing went leaping
down the trail.
"Sorry for you, Dick, old boy," he
said to his horse, who was drowsing in
the shade. "More work for us both
now." I
Never stopping to saddle, ho leaped
upon the bare, brown back and went
clattering down the canyon.
"Keep your eye on Moreno, there"
he shouted up to the lookout. "If he
tries to slip away, shoot him."
Ten minutes' brisk gallop through
the windings of the gorge brought him
to the edge of the sandy plain. There,
under a little clumip_of willows, was

thi, nMnbulan'Uc. its n les nnli'tcht-id and
huppled scur-irly, nibblibg placidly at
such scant hi-rblago as thy would d fuld.
The horses of the two guards, unsiad-
dled, wero drooping in the shade, too
tirel to hunt for anything to tat.
'"Saddlo u,;i men. Hitch in and get
that team to the head of thecanyou, live-
ly now," w.as his brief order to the
sleepy trooper who greeted him, carbine
in hand.
"What's up. sergeant?" queried
another, springing out from the wil-
lows. "Lee told us to wait here, or
wherever we could find shade and
"Wait? How long and what for?"
"Blessed if I know how long. None
of 'em ain't in sight from here coining
back, but 'what To6 is easy to answer.
The paymaster's chest."
"Tho piyuaster's chest'r" trlted
Wing. "VWh. ia&s't that heren the
ambttlance i'
"Nut a hiinge of it. Those greasers
swappod it onto an apparejo while we
were all running for Harvey's daugh-
ters. The money's half way to Sonora
by this time."



Of the Southern Immiigratioi,
Lanld & Title Cona nliliny.
This company has been organized
nridei tie laws of the State of Vir-
ginia, with a capital stock of $300;-
000, in 3000 shares of $100 each,
with privilege of increasing the same
to $2,000,000 by a vote of the stock-
holders. Of the $300,000, $50,000
is preferred stock. The stock shall
be non-asssssable, nd tle liability
of stockholders shall be limited to
tihe amount of their subscription.
Primarily, the purpose of the com-
pany is to procure the removal to the
South of reputable and well-to--do
farmers from other parts of our own
country and from abroad. In tihe
southern states there are millions of
acres of lands lying waste, and pur-
chasalle at low prices, simply be-
cause the owners have more land
than they can cultivate. In the
ni-ith anl w\e.it, in Canada and Great
Britaini and otller E'-Lopean countries
thelire mne millions of thrifty, indus-
trius fiarIu. r, fruit griwe's and
gar'ineies, u\ho aie looking for new

.erLy g urg'e projiortlon
by proper cl' -rt be
Li uniihI in t,. the south.
(Other briichles of the company's
business will be to examine titles to
mineral, timber and other land., and
properties; to adjust, compromise and
perfect the.titles to such lands and
pay taxes thereon; to furnish geolog-
ical, mineralogical and other reports
on said lands and properties; to buy,
sell or procure purchasers, and to se-
cure money for the development of
the same; to act as trustee, broker,
agent or medium between owners or
different claimants of such lands and
properties, and purchasers; te regis-
ter and record deeds, abstracts of ti-
tle, surveys, maps and other docu-
ments relating to sach lands; to ne-
gotiate the sale of industrial and mu-
nicipal bonds, mortgages and other
securities; and, in general, to aid in
th'e promotion cf colonization and
establishment of industrial enterpris-
es in the southern states.
The southern states present to the
tarmer, settler, homeseeker and in-
vestor incomparibly the most attract-
ive section of this country. They
possess matchless advantages in soil,
climate, healthfulness and general
conditions. Their resources of gold,
coal, iron, copper, zinc, rock, salt,
sulphur and lead; of marble, granite
lime and sandstone; of clays and
sands; of phosphates; of timber; of
water and water power, of rich pas-
tures, profitable fruit belts and frtile
agricultural lands. are unequaled in
the known world; and now that tihe
real facts about the south are being
disseminated, and misinformation
and pledjudice as to that section re-
moved, these states are attracting,
and must continue to draw, vast
numbers of settlers and investors.
To make more widely, accurately
and truthfully known the character
and value of this superabundant
wealth of natural resource will be a
leading aim of the company.
Through careful and reliable agents.
and by means of an educational
press, and by circular and pamphlet,
the people will be taught to know
and appreciate this section of the
United States, and to contrast its
singular opportunities ,and capabili-
ties with the exaggerated and far in-
ferior northern and western sections

heretofore sought yfter by the immi-

gralt to his gilt't loNn. iad ldtri-
I clnt.
lie affairs of the company in goner-
a;l i ill be Idirected! by iinro.ninent mnit
Ith'-oughly faiiiiliar with the south
its nuit:ils its a u Ileeds-and in par-
ticular by an executive corninittee;
coilmposed of nen of sterling integri-
ty, liberal anid patriotic view.-, untir-
ing energy, andi the largest possible
practical knowledge in all branche.l
of agriculture, industry and business.
Eveily possible influence and con. .
section of Laiker-, ii.n manli ct.near;
of trader and traveler; of railroad and a
steari ship company; of the latiidW'
er int. rested i' -..riiiuik
the reach of 6ie hoaird of lieto
will be brought tto bear to fuster and
maintain tr~e plans of the company
in a spirited manner. Local boards
of promin nt inen with local offices
will be established in Canada and
Europe, and the influence tnhs ob-
tained will cnsnre a proper and, wide
distribution of the aims and claims
of the company. Allianceas of. the
highest character have been inal1i in
New York, Philadelphia,- Boston,
Baltimore and London, to cover the
business of obtaining capital for io-
vestment in properties, and to pro-
vide efficient channels for the sale of
securities to be handled by us.
Agencies will be established- also ia
all the chief towns of the south, and
proper affiliation made with already
established bureaus of imigratiAi :
The company's woik in all its de
par:nments will be surrounded with
care, and safeguarded with circum-
spection, so that every transaction
may prove satisfactory to tlie coloni-
zer or investor, and redound to the
reputation and profit of the compa-
ny. The comllany proposes to leal
1only with Leltllers whlise good char-
anter alnd indurtriious i.abits would
render them a credit to any commu-
nity, and, on the other hand, to
offer for hettlunment and sale only
such lands in sucli localities as would
ageous to a c
. ~A a e area of lanitA o ltls
character has been secured on terms
which will admit of special induce-
imen nt being offered to immigrants
and investors, and at the same time,
be profitable to the company.
The income and profit of the con-
will be derived chiefly front the sale
of properties, the adjutment and ex-
amination of titles and the coloni-
zation End development ol large
tracts of laud. Other source of
profit will be found in commissions;
sales of land given or acquired by the
company at nomin,.l rates, state,
railroad and municipal aid; fees for
registering. examining and mapping
properties for sale; and commissions
on transportation, etc.
This company will be made the
most prominent instrument in south-
ern colonization, and will become the
leading channel for investment of
capital and the advancement of com-
merce and development. It is firmly
believed that the business of the com-
pany will be large and profitable.

A Cure For Snake Bite.
Fort Meade Pebble.
A gentleman who has traveled ex-
tensively in Nicaragua where mauy
venomous snrkes are found writes to
the Scientific American that he has
fonnd carbolic acid a sure cure for '
snake bite. The remedy is so aia
ple we give it. Dissolve threo drops -
of the acid in glycerine and give it
in half a wine glass of water repeat-

ing the dose in half an hour and two
hours afterwards give a strong' mei
ic. The wound should also 'ae caut
terized with the aeid.

Poultry Notes.
When large-sized fowls are want-
ed choose large roosters in breeding.
If you crowd too many hens it" one
house, look out for disease.
It is rarely advisable to breed
from hens that have moulted late
Quick maturing fowls are nearly
always the best for market fowls.
In managing geese economically, it
is necessary to have good pasturage
and plenty of water;
It will be a good plan! to plant r;
few sunflowers, They make a splena;
did poultry.food.
-.-----w------ ^ '
A two mile dash for trotters wiu be
feature of the Terre Halite (Ind.) ineeV
A stallion show will be a featureof thi
New England breeders' meeting next


. ;

Now a -9- 0 i


.NOTE.-It must be remembered that the
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
loarged 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, ''
Q Freight carefully handled.
IVON. W. PITTS Agent for Ent ? y
territory. Eal Hay parties goiii_ to :P -
arcola will fiud it to hleir ndant.g to
consult with lim.
Capt. F. H. VWare, Proprietur.

Makes regular trips between Parke ron
Easti Bay and Pensacola; will make reg-
*lar landings at Cromanton and Har-
rison and at any other point when re-
quelted libeorehand 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 will receive prompt
and careful attention.

The steamship Gov. John A. Dix
arrived from Mobile Sunday after-
noon and after a short stop proceed-
ed on her way to Carrabelle.
Capt. Maxon last Sunday took
the Cleopatra to Anderson's ways
where she will be overhauled and put
in thonronghly seaworthy order.
Th. Crawford sailed instead of the
Nettle to Pensacola Monday after-
noon: the Nettie meantime lying at
"ire's wharf in St. Andrews.

Hood's Sarsaparilla is the medi-
cine for you. Because it is the best
bloodpurifier. HOOD'S CURES

A Week's Weather.
The mollohing table sho ws what the
temperature at St. Andrews has becn
during hlie piist twek. front observations
taken at hlie Iluov othic' each morning
and noon:

Tlhurtiy. ... June
Friday......... .
_yss~;;fs^- .'a^B1'.l"'---.','

61ro tim
7 ~2
,4 74
'j ;:t
Iii _I

No,' tn.

TueF-dv........ I ; v1J
Wednesdav,.... '" 13 75 H7
To St. Andrews Bay Telegraph
Any person feeling dispoi'sel to help
along the ttlegra'pl enterprise by sub-
hcribiing for one or more shares of
Ntock at five dollars per share, or
transferring their telephone stock,
can do so by filling out the following
blank and returning it to the BUOY,
when it will be pasted into to the
original subscription blank.

Farmer and Fruit Grower: As a
soothing syrup and cooling applica-
cation for the skin, nothing surpasses
Sa few slices of fresh cucumber rubbed
gently over the face.
Fried parsley is the cheapest and
commonest of garishings, but it re-
quires to be very nicely done. Wash
aud pick and dry in n cloth. ,Put in
a Awre basket and hold it in boiling
drippings for two minutes. Dry well
before the oven and use as desired.
A little camphor placed on every
window sill will keep out the flies,
except in the kitckon, where the
temptation is stronger and the
remedy of necessity a little *more
stringent. But -a little camhhor
sprinkled on the cook stove now
and again will drive out the pests
and keep them out, while it will
also neutralize the unpleasant oder
of cooking.

Farmer and Fruit Grower: The
manage e of calling hardware house
in Jltcksniiville stated to us a few days
ago that he had more orders for iron
pipe for irrigating plants than he
eouhl fill for the time being: and that
il the growers ordering th em pai(d
cash dtnrll.


The Ilen mon i Com'y,
248 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia, Pa
offera special facilities to traders in
Stocks, RBonds and Grain, in
large or small quunilitii,- for cash or on
margins of one per cent or more. Send
for our paniphlet 'iHow ro SmrEILATE."

15 oE maoe tblmg fe t.as .whoues or
ac. idal. Salary or om. l80l ampl .free.
MA.M BIUJ W A= CO.,. 8 Pni 8T., ST. LV0Ir. VO


-Full line of Misses Shoes at
-Everything in the jewelry line
at Russell's.
-Nice bread, pies and cakes, fresh
every day at Russell's store.
-Commercial, legal, and plain or
printed stationery at the Buoy office.
-No person interested in West
Florida can afford to be without the Buoy.
-The W. C. T. U. meets as us-
ual at 3 o'clock next Friday afternoon at
the hotel parlors.
-Golden Gate letter and Colum-
bus Souvenir note tablets-no finer made
-at the Buoy office.
-Rev. M. J. Webb will preach at
the school house on West Peninsula the
4th Sunday in this month.
-The Loyal Temperance Legion
has exceedingly interesting sessions ev-
ery Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
-Legal cap, comm,'cial note
letter-head papers and envelopes, either
printed or plain at the Buoy office.
-Prayer meeting at the Presby-
terian church every Thursday night at 8
o'clock under the au piucs of the Y. P. 4-
C. E. Everybody invited.
-The fresh mutton which C. F.
Morris brings to town every Tuesday, is
as nice as sheep meat can be. He will be
on hand with more of the same sort next
-Our correspondents will please
bear in mind that their favors must be
mailed early enough to reach us not later
than Monday evening; otherwise they
cannot appear in the current issue.
-Are you drawing a salary? A
small monthly payment will buy you a five
acre traot, prepare and set it to frfiits and
vines, and care for the same until you
wish to occupy it yourself. Write to the
Sect'y St. A. Bay Hort. & Imp, Ass'n.
-Tlhe Buoy understands that the
Fourth of July will be celebrated at the
Head of North Bay, and also at the Head
of West Bay; but nothing to that effect
has yet been sent to us for publication.
-Hon. Benj. S. Liddon, recently
appointed justice of the state supreme
court, drew by lot the chief justiceship of
that bench. The mantle has thus fallen
upon eminently wo: thy shoulders, and the
dignity of the august tribunal is assured
during his incumbency,
-La Raza Latina is the name of a
new paper printed in the Spanish lan-
guage that has just been issued from the
'T'ii.es office, at Tampa, With the rapid-
ly increasing Spanish population of Tam-
pa, a journal in their language ought to
and doubtless will be a recognized necess-
-Mi-s Loac:inra Br.'ick celtel'r.ted
Ihe Vigh>te.? nth annivtiiir'. try0 of liver ir it
on M .,iiday ev'nini g la-t I i.ic'O ivig 1 hert
I ...... '- 01hd,. ....--

llade lo^i1. o.t1 O .lloj r
I.ered liy the '..ih'y acrIu.Aiit.a
popular i)ung l:idy.
-W ork will be resiini.-.1 next 87t-
urlivy morning cl. .rin the ti-ti ,,1n m \ -
oming aveu tI near the old school houue.
An urgent aopeal is hereby made for do-
nated labor toward an improvement that
is imperative. The axmen will complete
cutting the brush, and the teamsters may
come prepared to plow, scrape and
haul the sand from the adjacent hillside.
-Every newcomer who visits
Parker is peased with the beauty of the
location and it is only a question of time
and that a very short time when the prices
of desirable sites will be much higher than
at present, and the wise homeseeker vill
take advantage of the bargains in real es-
tate now offered by W. H. Parker.
-The impression has got abroad
and is gaining ground, tha' N. W. Pitts
ofthe People's Store, at Pittsburg. on
East Bay is selling more goods and better
goods, and buys more country produce
than any other house on the Bay. A good
way to-prove whether there is reason for
the impression is to go and see him for
-Any patron or reader of tlhe
Buoy who contemplates erecting new
buildings or remodeling or repairing old
ones, shlsuld write to Gco. Hacker&
Son, Charleston, b. 0., for estimates on
sash, doors, blinds, and window and fancy
glass. This firm is entirely reliable arnd
it will take pleasure in making estimates
on any lina o.f building material fin-
ishings, etc.
-The time for ambitious candi-
dates to lay their claims and qualifications
before the voters is drawing near and to
all such the Buoy would suggest that
their announcement in its columns will
be 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-
-The nsual morning service will
be held at the Methodist church next
Sunday. There will be no service at
night, but the usual service of that hour
will be postponed to the Wednesday eve-
ning full ing at 7;45. At 10 o'clock on
Sunday morning, the West Peninsula S.
S. will meet in this house for recitation,
and any of the St. Andrews people who
wish to do so are requested to meet and
recite with them,
-There will be a union temper-
ance meeting at the Presbyterian church
next Sunday night by the W. C. T. U., the
L. T. L., the Y. P. S. C. E., and the Sun-
day schools. A variety of exercises will
be presented by these organizations, and
a spokesman from each will answer the
question: "Whatis our society doing for
the causeof temperance?" Miss Leidigh
will speak for the W. C. T. U.; Miss Niisa

A Mother's Story

Her Boy's Suffering After
Hood's Oave Good Health and

"C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.:
"Hood's Sarsaparilla has done so much for
my boy that I wish to say a few words in praise
of this wonderful medicine. Clifford was very
ill with diphtheria and It left him suffering with
Bright's disease. He was very weak, poor in
flesh and could hardly walk. Malaria fever
soon overtook him and together with trouble
with his liver,
He Was In Much Misery.
At last, almost discouraged, I decided to have
him try Hood's Sarsaparilla. He has taken
only a few bottle, and yet It has done him more
good than all the previous medical treatment


and medicines combined. He has regained
strength and flesh and looks quite healthy. It
will always give us pleasure to tell others what
a valuable medicine Is Hood's Sarsaparilla.",
Mas. G. W. MARLETT, Carrollton, Kentucky. ,
N. B. If you decide to take Hood's Sarsapa-'
rilla do not be induced to buy any other.
Hood's Pills cure liver ills, jaundice, bil.
lousness, sick headache and constipation. 25c.
-For Aligator teeth and shell
jew elry .call on I, J. Hughes.
-Martin G. Post is making an
efficient officer as president of the Chris-
tian Endeavor society. New members are
now received into the society by a beauti-
ful ceremony that solemnly impresses all
with the sanctity of the pledge taken, and
the vital importance of earnestly heeding
the calls of new duties assumed. He,'eaf-
ter, ushers will be in: attendance at the
door to cordially welcome all strangers
and seat the audience. ThN topic for next
i.',,,,l.n, i', "T. i,,:. me tc: iii all things."
Ti. Th n 'I i .l.i -v' m: ;g pr.a .c-r meetings
.t, a s.' n ,.-i-I -I- ir;tual insp[iratt:in, as
,,ll w, in

's n would
.ua~ssecurryn -;;r i.1 pI' r4th: b n n "a. con-

ti : <.' ,i unr r',. 'I. il i-nsu. i- i c '- uld say
tl 1" -',I1 : --' I'. .! lit I')to uS (W c-mn fur-
nish them an excellent large map of the
town with the lots a:d 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 c sh in advance sub-
Card of Thanks.
We take this method of express-
ing our sincere thanks and gratitude
to the many kind friends and neigh-
bors who so willingly assisted us in
the sad bereavement sustained in the
sickness and death of our beloved
husband and father.

Caramel Frosting,
Yankee Blade.
One cup of sugar, six tablespoon-
fuls of milk, piece of butter the size
of a walnut; put on the stove, and
when it boils see that it does not
stick to the dish, and boil seven min-
utes; take from the stove, and add
two teaspoonfuls essence of vanilla;
-stir until cool enough to put on the
cake. If it should seem too hard,
and crumble before putting on the
cake, add cold milk, a de.ert-spoon-
ful at a time, and stir, not putting on
the stove again. This will frost one
Mr. John B. Lembert, of the Yos :-
mite National Park, writes Insect
Life that the miners in the Minaret
mining district make a mixture of
kerosene and tallow, and smear their
"burros" with this ointment. This
gives the animals perfect immunity
from the mosquitos while .without it
their heads become simply a crust of
dried blood on the outside, so thick
are the mosquitos and horse flies.
----** --
WHAT DO YOU tale medicine
for? Because you want to getwell,
or keep well, of course. Remember
Hood's Sarsaparilla Cures

Arsenate of lead is a new insecti-
cide which is taking the place of
paris green. It is white and will

Fenkpr fo r t. 1T-.T- T. Mr JICIUCS I Tnhl-i

V r Hl '"r J- "* '.* JLhow. on the aves h -and it will net
gon, for the Y. P. S. C. E..; and Prof. J. C. show on the leaves and it will net
Lipes, for the Sunday schools. Every- injure the foliage. Molasses added
body is invited i to it makes it stick on.


The Steamship Gov. Jno- A. Dix
Makes Her First Trip.

And Arrives at St. Andrews
Sunday Afternoon.
Confirmatory of tile announcement
in the Buoy a few weeks ago, tihe
Gulf Steamship Company started its
first boat out from Mobile on Satur-
day last and it reached Brackir's
wharf in St. Andrews about four
o'clock Sunday afternoon and hadl a
very satisfactory freight for this poit.
The arrangements for carrying
passengers was not yet complete, so
this branch of her business was not
a feature of the trip; but the boat
will remain in Carrabelle, whence it
proceeded until new bulkheads and
other additions necessary to fit the
boat for passengerr ei vice are added.
The bIat prbsent- an appearance
of !,-itg well aldpted for the service
undertaken, iW length is 168 feet,
with si-e \\lhels. aild with a low
head ot steam her ponderous mach-
inery sends her through tie water at
good speed.
The opening up of this route is a
matter in which the people of St.
Andrews take a lively interest, inas-
much as by it a means is afforded bv
which people can reach here without
the delays and inconveniences inci-
dent to sailing vessels.
It is proposed at present to make,
certainly three and if possible four
ronnd, trips per month, with regular-
ly appointed honrs for leaving Mobile
and Carrabelle and touching at Pen-
sacola and St. Andrews, and the
company are already talking serious-
ly of pluting on another and much
larger boat to accommodate the ex-
tensive trade which it is expected
to work up, and the assurance
of the general agent is to the effect
that the boat or boats will be kept
on the line and make all the landings
for the period of one year at least.
When the Dix made its landing it
was with some difficulty that it did
so, because the wharf had not been
extended to a sufficient depth of
water, but that defect will at once be
remedied by extending the pier sever-
al feet further into the oav, and mak-
ing further additions to its strengh.i
The -ium.! of the whistle almost
equalled t't of a rns

to welcome nfl arrival of what thJey
hope will p.,'' e an important factor
in the prosperity of the bay country.
If the managers of the company
do as th y have agreed and keep the
boat faithfully in the service in all
probability the schooners Nettie and
Jessi P, will be taken off the route to
Pensacola and put into other service,
and as soon as the Jno. A. Dix is
fitted for the carrying of passengers
we maN expect to see visitors ar-
riving by every trip.
The merchants and business men
of St. Andrews will lend every en-
couragement possible to the new en-
terprise and although this is the
acknowledged poorest season of the
year to inaugurate it, the people
generally believed that a paying
business will be given it from the
The boat may be looked for on her
return from Carrabelle early in tihe
coming week. and probably from
that on the trips will be made regu-
larly and a published time table will
inform the public ihlien to expect and
look for the boat.
Next to a railroad the establish-
ment of a steamboat line will-do
more to advance the prosperity of

the St. Andrews Bay country than
anything else could, and the Buoy
hopes the visit of the boat will be
regularly made hereafter.

A Victorious Oyster.
New Orleans Picayune.
The oyster is apparently a help-
less creature, but sometimes he
comes out ahead of his enemies, as is
shown by a recent find in Chesapeak
Bay. A deck hand on the steamboat
Tangier discovered a duck floating
dead on the water and picked it up.
To his surprise he found an oyster,
with its shell tightly closed on the
bill of the duck. Evidently the duck
had found the oyster with his shell
opened, and tried to make a meal of
him. The oyster had shut his shell
on the duck's bill, and clung there in
spite of the bird's efforts to shake it
off, and its weight had gradually
worried the duck, and finally pulled
its head under water and drowned it.
The duck and oyster were finally
brought to Baltimore and proved
quite a curiosity.
O E c ured In one PAi NLEs treatment.
rl / without knife. No loss of time
P I-LEi from business. Fistula, Ulcers,
etc., also cured. 30 years' ex.
Question Blank and Book free. Call or write.
622 Pine Street. ST. Louis. M1O.

The Smith Grubber.
The W. Smith grub and stump
puller patents date June 8, 1869;
May 23, 1871, Aug. 12, 1871; July
16, 1872; May 29, 1883; Aug. 10,
1883; Jan. 22, 1^t; 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 paten ts 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 can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
I he Florida Citizen, we4ly, for...$1 65
Farmer and Fruit Grower ... 1 55
Floiida Agriculturist ... 2 55
do clubsof 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 in connection with the BOOY, ad-
dress all orders to THE BUOY,
St Andrews, Fla.


June 9th, 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. 1U. Lassitter, clerk of the
circuit court 'it Vernon, Fla, on Aug.
4th, 1894., viz:
OTTO C. TOMPKINS, of Anderson, Fla.
Hd. 18550 for the SW4l Sec. 24, T. 2 S.,
R. 14 W.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of, said land: viz:
John H. Anderson, Henry Anderson. S.
A. Spiva and Volney Spiva, all of Ander-
son, Fla.
May 11, 1894.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named setter has filed notice of his in-
tention to make final proof in support of
his claim, and that said proof will be made
before H. B. Gaskin, clerk of the circuit
court at Blountstown, Fla., on July 5th,
1894, viz:
JOHN: R. DOVE, of Cromanton, Fla.
Hd. 17811 for the 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:
Winm. Croman, E. Palmer, and H. Cou-
drov, of Cromanton, Fla.. and A. R. Perci-
val. of Parker, Fla. ALEX. LYNCH,
May 11th. 1894 \
Notice is hereby given that the fol ow-
ni; named settler hasfiled notice of hbsin-
i fili.l proof in ,,,f I ,t
t h it. { 'm I' l roof % ill I ., .. .
before H. &. Gaskin, cterk'ofthe circuit
court at Bluntstown, Fla.. on Jui, 5th,
18i 4, viz.:
ETHAN PALMER, of Cromanton, Fla,
Hd. 19,1. 5 for the Lots 2,3, 4,and II 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. B3. 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 his
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will be
made before W1 B. Lassitter, clerk of the
circuit court at Vernon, Fla on June 14th,
1894, viz:
Econfini, Fla.,
Hd 1748(i 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, Angus McQuagge, S. J.
Gainer and A. L. Gainer, all of Econfina,
Fla. ALEX. LYNCH, Register.

Applv to H. LORAINE.

Shirts, Collars and Cuffs;
He Laundries them
In the Best Style.
Run and see hinm.
'fak(>e yc11r work to him.
't" il for him-lie will cone.
Cor. Hlartford ave and Beck sts.,
St. Andrews Bay.

Sr ggist!








C umbI" an''l oieume.


A Model Trainip- Institutxon.
: F TTU- ISTD -D NO V 02'2, 18 9 3 ,
Oni the beautiful St Andrews Bay, 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 u West now have offered to
them instruction based upon the most approved and natural methods of
teachiug-"The New Education."
Students may enter at any time and choose studies in accord with their
natural and acquired ability. A professio-'al 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.



Sawed Pine or Cypress Shingles

At the Piney Woods Mill on East Bay,





Are Prepared To ]Furnish

Rough and Dressed Lumber of All Grades.

"" -- r. -, a- -"""S""""t'fl '"f"e "US"S" i n -m"'t

L. .


;; .R", T




S to1'

wE CO.,






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


Baltimore Twine anadl t Comany,


s3I. .3 H[ X7- S Xt J- ,

W AT C H %l1 A K ER,

Carries the Largest Stock of
Watches, Clocks, Jewery and Spectacles
Ever Brought 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,

rie only Hotel; especially fitted up
as such in town.

Close to and in plain view of the Bay

Prices Moderate
And every attention paid to comfort
of guests

Baker's flack Lino
Having recently purchased

An Elegant Hack,
i amu prepared to Carry Passengers to and
from Chiplce, Vernon, Marianna and oth-
er points with Comfort and expedition.

At RIasonalle Prices.
Parties wishing to reach the Bay will be
met by a; i I..i n .n. lt at Chipley, Marian-
na or other points. Address
ROB'T BAKER. St. Anrdews, Fla

The Old Reliable rlm\ OLD DO MOCTOl*
Presiri tions W Family ReceiitsW= .*XI %IWAt IM naA
Pluhuliptionl dilt Fdu~flly R~jboll~ls ESt]is? LADIES' FAVORITE.
Establlshaduyrj Treratsmialorfemale, ALWAYS RELIABL. and perfectly SAFE. The same.
SCAREiITLL T OmMiPOUNDED. m n married or siengleo, In cases of exposure, ausedbtho and menilover I Untel States
CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED. lov'rivint ertIes","lt.otR.r.an icer 38e asn e
abuses, oxr sses or Impropletles. SKni th onDOCTOR'B p practice, or yea
SGUiAN'r;'ii. Board and apartment r",,-7 r'U-ned 'if o't ai represented. and 4 cents
t A drw F 1 a furnlshli ;v;eian des rud. QuOatioa BlaBS Il ., ,fir., -.i r... :,,
A and 3c,.ee, Cah ol wrr!e,. i. WAR8r 'HS F IEU 1E. 12U0 i.9th St., St. LOuts, Mo,


,i.,...~;.-- ..L

-4u 1 1



Et'O. R. T H. 0 MP S 0





m 'A&


C ---.Yr-C~L-Y-- /
Thursday, June 14, 1894.

GOt'E E: I ES.
4ugari. ) lb Tea, lbt
Granulated .... 64 HeNo....... 75
Coffee,A . ... 6 Gunpowder.. 80
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.. 50
coffee Cond milk, V can
Green.. 2L' .'25 Unsweetn'a.l0@15
Browned ..-!5,".':0 Sweetened. .10@15
singerr snaps... 10 Baking powder
crackers, soda.. 81 Royal........ 50
tobacco, plug 30a60 Campbell. ..15a25
raisinss Canned fruit
London layers. .15 Peaches. ... 20a25
Valencia.... 1'1. Tomatoes ... .10al'
lice. .......... Apples........ 15
Apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated.. 12 Plums......... 20
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot........ 25
3oal Oil prgal18a20 Strawberries... 20
gasoline .... .20 Pineapple ... 20
Slorida Syrup... 50 Canned Meats
loney ........1.00 Roast Beef.. 15a25
Jinegr ....... 40 Corned Beef I.',i
These pr lb.... 16 Chipped Beef.. 25
Butter......... 30 Lobster........ 20
Lard......... 8 Salmon ....... 20
B eeans. .......... 6 Canned Vegetables
Oocoanut pkg... 10 :1; ,d Beans... 20
Fiuit Pnddine... 10 Corn.......... 16
Jelly, glass .. 15a25 Peas ......... 15
Lime Juice..,.,. 50 Pumpkin ...... 15
Eggs per ~.oz... 15
|- .--_.. I'Io,.VISIONS.
Flour Pork
S O N0 .... "2,8 -M, -- pr l ..... II
Favorite... 5.75 Bacon Sides..... 9
Corn Meal pr lbu 75 Fresh ....... 8al0
Oat Meal pr lb... 51, Br'kf'st Bacon.. 12
.ornper bu........75 Ham canvassed 14
Potatoes Shoulders..... 10
Irish........ 1.20 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.60 *Corned......... 8
Sweet....... 50 Fresh........ 8al0
Salt, pr sack... 1.00 Dried......... 25
Table ........ 5 Milk pr (iqt...... 10
Nails, Der lb...4a4 Ax, with handle. 1.00
Manillarope123.al5 Hoes, each... 35a50
Stoves cook,..$8a25 Copper paint, can 50
Pipe, joint.18a20 Linseed oi!, gal 80
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Ginghams ..... 8al0
Sheetings .... 7a10 Fl.Iii. ....... 25a50
Muslin....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
Jeans ......25a200 Shoes, ladies.$1a2 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 dox.. 35 Pecans pr lb..... 20
Apples......... 25 Walnuts. ....... 25
Lemons......... 25 Almonds........ 25
Strawberries, qt 25
In shell prl,000 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 15c
Horses... $80a100 Cows....... $15a$25
Mules... $1. $1.4155 Hogs............ $4
qxen.. pr yoke $50 Sheep... ...... $2
'5;ji,-kn each 15a25 Geese each.. 45a50
1rarkeys.... 75a1.00 ucks...... 15a20
Venison pr lb 7a10 Turkeys.... ..75al.00
Fresh Salt
Mullct pr doz 25c Mullet pr bbl 5.00
Trout....... .;, 25 Trout .......4.50
Pompano pr lb.. 6 Pompano ... 10.00
Stur.Lc. n....... 10 Mackeral .... 8.00
F I,,,, ;, -,. I" .. 1; 1 .

A... .
Heart, -1 .. f I fii
Face ... 14.00
Snp .. 12,00
Drop -idlin.,
Heart face 'L1i 15 '11
Sap I j.',
Buff lumber.. 8@12
Heart shingles, 2.50
Sap 1.50

H ,..lt, ;' n, .l .i .
Face ... 14.00
S-. p .. o 12.00
.'i, i.hoards,
1x6 in.. m..$12.00
Finishing lum-
ber, d.. 1-' 15.00
Lath, mi.... 2.00
Boat lumber,
dressed ....20a30

Ge. S. Hacker & Son,



Sash, Doors, Blinds,


Building DMaterial.
Window and Fancy Glass a


Address a letter or postal card to
JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney,
P.O. ox 46. WASHINGTON, D. C.
Also, for Soldiers and Sailors disabled in the line of
duty in the regular Army or Navy since the war.
Survivors of the Indian wars of 1832 to 18-12, and
their widows now entitled. Old and rejected claims
a specialty. Thousands entitled to higher rates.
Send for new laws. No charge for advice. No fee
until successful.

/FRI ALS ra ment for weakness and
S decay, nervous debility
and lost vitalitysaunt free for 12 cents
OR. WAr3 S i SiTOTE, 129S. 9tl St. S. I,{[L[, E5.

Celebration at Stevens Point
One Mile Frcn; Farm-
National salute at sunrise.
Reading of the Declaration of In-
Vocal and instrumental music.
Speaking by the best speakers that
can possibly be procured.
Bean bake and oyster pie in place
of a barbecue.
Boat races of all descriptions-
rowing, sailing and sculling.
Swimming, tub and foot races in
rapid succession.
Free lemonade for the children.
Refreshments of all kinds on the
ground the entire day.
Mr. Martin, tile marshal of the
day, will nake everything pleasant
as possible.
All money received will be used
for prizes to be awarded the winners
in the various contests, the amounts
to be ascertained on the ground.

Corresoondenee of the Buor.
The citizens are much shocked by
the treatment given a poor man on
Saturday. He was brought from
near Cottondale in a wagon by two
colored mlen and left on our streets
for twenty four hours. His name is
T' oke and he is a witness in some
revenue case to be tried at Pensaco-
la this we k; lie is paralyzed and
completely helpless. He was stack
in*a chair at the door of a drug store
and there lie remained from 10
o'clock A. 'M. until the same hour at
night, when our marshal got him
something to eat and wrapping him
in a blanket, laid him on the platform
of the depot, where he remained all
night. The day was hot and he had
no change or food for twelve hours;
had he been a dog or a hog, he
would have hlad some one to attend
him; but being a witness and on his
road to Pensacola, we were afraid to
touch him, as it might be made out
an interference and we get ourselves
The weather is hot and dry.
The streams were all cleared of
the minnow fry and now our fisher-
men are satisfied; every hole was
dragged and all from polly-wgogs and
tadpoles to 'gators were bagged.
Were there an easy and short way
to your lovely ba;, you would be in-
uh l.it.l by a flood of fishermen and
the smooth face of its fair waters
w onl T; be wrinkled o'er by the lines
of hundreds on the shore.
The primal gland in the brain of
man, the supposed seat of his soul,
becomes contracted in hot weather
and so we eschew politics altogether,
except the candidates, some of whom
are gone into the woods where in the
solitude of primeval forest, they can
recite the old, old story and by im-
agining every pine a man. pour forth
their eloquence on the desert air.
It would seem that every candidate
has an organ and every organ a can-
didate, while the capture cf conven-
tions, are the aim of all. Editors, as
a rule take a leading part in the war
of men for office, but forget to point
out the principles or measures that
would be good for the state. Tilhe
watchword is democrat and no two
men can agree on its meaning, while
every man claims the right to explain
it to his neighbor and all claim to be
the right sort of democrats. At the
last state convention our county had
six delegates but we will have only
three at the next, the old axiom "the

whole is equal to all its parts and no
part is equal to the whole" is put
aside just now. Ho.; quiet you
are at the bay; you have no candi-
date ready to destroy himself on the
altar of his state- and plunge his
white hand into that fiery furnace-
called the public purse-and burn
his fingers, for the public good.
The Why and Wherefore.
There is nothing marvelous in the
fact that Hood's Sarsaparilla should
cure so many diseases. When you
remember that a majority of the dis-
orders "flesh is heir to" are due to
impure or poisonous condition of the
blood, and that Hood's Sarsaparilla
is an effective and radical blood puri-
fier, the whole thing is explained.
Besides its blood purifying quali-
ties, HoId's Sarsaparilla also con-
tains the best known. vegetable stom-
ach tonics, diuretics, kidney remedies
and liver invigorants, and is thus an
excellent specific for all disorders of
the se organs, as well as for low con-
dition of the system, or That Tired
The germ I.f the egg always floats
on top. Therefore keep the large
end of the egg higher in the Incuba-
tor tlia the small end, and turn it
so thit the geim may not stick to
the she;l a' i(lie,.

County Superintendent Lockey
came down from North Bay yester-
day and will rejiain for a few days
recreation about the Bay.
Rev. Father Baasen of Pensacola
who has been in St. Andrews for the
past week or two took passage on the
Crawford for home in Pensacola.
Mrs. E. A. Wilson, mother of Mrs.
Gardner was one of the party ac-
eompanying Mr. G, and with them
is domiciled at the St. Andrews
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Sheppard re-
turned Sunday last from Tennessee
where Mrs. H, had been making a
protracted visit among relatives and
The Buoy was in drror last week
in saying that E. A. Washburn's
family accompanied him to Chicago.
The family remains here while the
gentleman visits Chicago for the
transaction of business, to return to
St. Andrews in the near future.
J. S. Gardener. editor and propri-
etor of the Marianna Times-Courier,
arrived with his family Sunday eve-
ning and will spend the remainder of
the summer at the Bay, the guest of
Mrs. Wilson at the St. Andrews Ho-
tel, where it is hoped the health of
his invalid wife may receive perma-
nent improvement in the health-giv-
ing atmosphere of their surround-
Wilbur Maund and Dr. Stovall's
party, consisting of fourteen or fif-
teen persons, from Columbia, Ala.,
who have been occupying the Pres-
ton cottage, corner of Commerc3 and
Chestnut streets, tor the past two
weeks, left for home on Tuesday
morning last. Mr. Maund had sever-
al fine horses which were offered for
sale w'-ile he remained here, but the
BUOy did not learn that any sales
were made.

Real Merit is the characteristic of
Hoood's Sarsaparilla, aid it is manifest-
ed ever) day in the remarkable cures this
medicine accomplishes. Hood's Sarsa-
parilla is the kind. Try it.
Hood's Pills are the best family cathat-
tic and liver medicine. Harmless, relia-
ble, sure.

Sensible Excursion.
A~anatee County Advocate.
A party of ladies and gentlemen
from Chicago having a desire to
spend the winter in Florida left home
i1., November by rail and camno to
Penisacola, visiting such points on
the way as pleased them.; At Pen-
sac la they chartered a schooner for
St. Andrew's Bay, where they re-
mained some time. Finding here
the Cleopatra, E. P. Maxon, master,
formerly of Illinois; but now familiar
with the Florida coast, they chartered
his schooner, placed Capt. Maxon in
command and sailed for the famed
3Manatee river, and the pleasant
towns upon its banks, where they ar-
rived on Friday of last week, visitUlg
all points of interest. At the home
of Mr. S. W. Litchfield in Willem-
senburg they in-pected the many
specimens of semi-tropical fruit and
flowers so abundant there, and strol-
led about this town and Braidentown
at will. They passed over to Pal-
metto, and out in the hammocks to
see the market gardens and orange
groves, then sailed up tile river to
the celebrated town of Manatee.
Braiden castle above Manatee ex-
cited their utmost interest being a
remaining link connecting the pre-
sent with times when the pioneers on

the Manatee river came in conflict with
the Indian tribe who formerly occu-
pied this fertile region. Before leav-
ing Sunday morning the whole party
consisting of six ladies, four gentle-
men and two children visited the
widely known and appreciated min-
eral spring, on Spring St; Manatee
drank of its waters and placed them-
selves under the spell, that so many
have before: that of being impelled to
return and make their home within
reach of these health restoring
waters. Among the number were
two interesting young ladies, and a
jolly widow, the former keep a jour-
nal in which they recorded many
things seen and heard upon the trip.
and the latter filled and refilled the
cup of tea for Editor Wilson who had
been invited t: sup with the party.
After supper, a good looking young
gentleman provided the cigars, and
all being seated in a ciicle about the
deck the young ladies requested from
us the "story of Braiden Castle,"--
and there in the moonlight after the
story, we bade them "good bye."
Tfiree Good beaches.
Mr. J. H. Hale of Connecticut is one
of the most successful of American
peach growers. He obtained the pre-
mium for the best 10 at the Hartford
county horticultural annual exhibition,
and it was a matter for special otji.ce in
Mleehan's Monthly that the bestmong
these 10 were two very old kinds-Craw-
ford's Late and Oldmixon. A newer lo-
wal one called Crosby was promising.

Truth Tersely Spoken.
St. Francis Facts. BrUIl'U
As compared to California, Florida
excels in every possible inducement 25 ears'3
ties of Ruptur
for permanent settlers wvith moderate positivecure
t ree. Call or'
capital. Land in Florida is offered VLTA.-
at about one-tenth the price asked 23 Piae tree
for California lands similarly situat-
ed as to transportation facilities, ir-
rigation is not a necessity, crops ar .
certain, transportation lacilitie are
good and freights to New York ex
ceptionally low, and in the matter of
health Florida stands second to no E L I
state in the Union.

To H.S. Welch's Store,
He invites you all and more
Don't stay away, another day;
Is what I now desire to say:
For here you are invited
Where all mistakes are righted,
Please come and see.
How happy you will be.
Leave your order,
If it is for a wheel-barrow,
We will fill all,
Both great and small.
This business starts not to deceive you
With no th ought, but to please you.
"Pay today, trust tomorrow,"
Isthe motto we shall follow.
We can get for you an aligator,
Or from his hide a lady's gaiter.
Or handsome sea shells from the beach,
Sold at a price within pour reach.
H. S. WELCH, A strletly
Commerce Street East of Buoy Office. Machine
MOR*DO>1D3DJ cvLro e frox. gU. NT
S owner of a horse horse should keeno feB
/' t on hand. It may save the life of a from yoi
valuable animal. One package will
9 cure eight to ten eases. Price S1.OO.

% J 3 j ent Dy mal or expreBA.ur cU
count Boo k, w ich contains hint tO
S- table eepere mild free.
'V y 1JZNJA~LL 2: CO.. 822 Pine St.


SeR Part of Wrisdum.

The Greek Earthquakes. r
The series of fierce seismic wavei-
which have recently swept along tihe
shores of Greece has attracted much ,
attention, not only because of their ."
destructiveness, but also because of J
their occurrence partly synchronized
with the April fall moon and the
period when earthquakes had been
It is not surprising that four hun-
dred persons have perished and
twenty thousand made homeless and Rimple-
she promised
destitute by these terrible convul- Simple--
sions. Greece, everywhere mroun- dared to tes
tainous and bearing evident marks of
occupying a scene of once giagantic
disturbances in the crust of the earth,
is lined by deep fissures on and near
the sea coast. Itis therefore not ie-
markable that terrible seismic shocks FL
should be caused by very slight ten-
sion in the elastic and fragile sheet .. r ,
of rock on which it rests. "
The partial prediction of the late
earthquake written by Prof Falb, is
certainly worthy of n-te, thllmiiug it is
certain that such prlliictions often '
miscarry. Of course, when the
moon's tidal action reaches it, ma\ X- < I s
imuni the prediction will always be t ,
fulfilled, prov-ided the earth's curst isi .
then on the very point of fracture,
But as it will always be impossible ..
to tell whether the submirinc :vbks
are able to resist the extra tidal -
stress, the prediction will never be chari.:
absolutely reliable. dressnow,with
first order. $36(
Would a Saloon Benefit the NI.Y.:
Town in Business. -
Correspondence of the Buoy. T H E
The above question was, last week,
asked me, and I suppose, is being
asked others at this time. And the
asker said that lie thought it would,
judging from the prosperity of towns P E I
that have saloons, and the dullness
of those that have none. But we thePlac
ask if the saloon is the cause of the Going to ai
aforesaid prosperity, or did the Rooms Co
saloons go to those towns because
their prosperity was already assured.
We affirm that the latter was un-
doubtedly the case. They go there
because something is there for them
to prey upon. The vultures hover
around the carrion. But do the vul- V.
tuire bring the carrion, or does not
the carrion attract the vultures. On
the frontier the wolves prowl around '"iiERc.
the sheep ranch, ever ready to tear, .'" ""
slay and destroy. But the wolves
are of no benefit to cithier sheep or b* lSh'
shepherd. But yet frl'eq,:l.Ctly the 0
sheep-man is J,ro.speIpoj in .!.n.ii.i,
of the ravages of the \ '-,, So
like nlanner we find towns, that have Cnrea Ehei
sufficient business to make them pros- Lost1 anhoo<
S/ ne8s, and allI
perous, in spite of the baneful curse Question mla
of the saloon. Again in prosperous Volta-!
places, especially where much money B2 Fne stri
is paid out for wages, we find
.hords of gamblers playing their ne-
fa:ious avocation, by tricks and frand,
to fleece the feebleminded. And by
the way, tle gambler is an adjunct
to the saloon, and cannot run his
business without its assistance. He
must first get a man drunk, then rob
him by what he calls "fair game."
I would say foul robbery. Do we
need one of these deadfalls in St. Au-
drews. Consider before you put
our name to a petition. Ad this
know, this thing is not done in a
co ner, but every signer's name must great Temp
o' ierureandhea
be published. Say if your natie 1ami'ly. A
lens. Be s'
stood bright on a remonsterance Sold eve:
would it not redound more to your The Chas
rdit. I. Jend' c. tamp
credit. I. J. IuGHES.



R. F. Brackin's Store,

Does your wife obey you, as
i to do at the altar?
Well, the fact is, I've never
t her!-Brooklyn Life.


tables and Plowera.
'Contains 112 pages 8 x 10 1-2 in.,
with descriptions that describe,
not mislead; illustrations that
I' n instruct, not exaggerate. -
V The cover is charming in har.
Smoniousblending of water col.
S or prints in green and white,
S with a gold background,-a
i dream of beauty. 32 pages of
SNovelties printed in 8 different
colors. All the leading novel.
S tiss and the best of the old va-
S riettes. These hard times youth
r .nnot afford to run any risk.
i?, .:, ONEST GOODS whete
q will receive FULL I' A'-
Uv E. It is not necessary to ad-
ertise that Vick's seedsgrow, this
' 1 known the world over, and also
:hat the harvestpays. Averylit-
t Le spent fr proper seed will save
rocer'sard doctor's bills. Many
"-oncede Vick's Floral Guide the
') I andsomest cr.talogue for 1S94. If
you love a fine garden send ad-
) cents, which mnay e deducted from
) Caeh Priz s for Pctatoms.
A. Is ... SONS


e for Passengers
id from St. Andrews Bay.

Terms Re ias able!

C Te I -r ,,I- r.. r Coma .

S1', ,... '5 lo .JcI Z CO ., l' N. Y.

Ir s Thl &i lo.'.is Grian
| 1I, to i;i Y'ojtt1' l C.,lo~r.
s a.^ I ''at .,r, :,'.r' -

r : 1c (c' ape,

, Al 11et .,
, ton Pain, Take in timofe. Youth,.

4, Se--v..tn c ial Weak-
tr j.-Lsts, or1 ll:OX Or C'0. aN. Y.

nk and Book .ree. Calln O
Meds lts A plc ane es,
et, AD r &.- .Lous, M'
b ., t,.t b i J i'.' .: i .-.I.l.,
n" t'., 5^.'i''pei''o!l", 9p(-
; i-:t ., I',r'r-., |t'oliu-
'-' lunsUleC, etc.
imatisni, I-irvexs nd KIdnoy
)yS pepsi? ErrolrS of Youthts
d, :..'v. -v.-i-'-'s^, .Exn-.al Weak-
rrel,blMci" ?.''':*.i' or l'oenale,
nk n id io=ol free. Call1 o^
EHed:ca Appliance Co.,
,ete, ST. 3LOUS8, MO,


- d LimONDA

A' W -Mr Manufacturer of



o arsags Buggicss Wagons RoAD
w w) I1 ls ROAD C, RTS,
No. 30 East Garden Street. Pen.v:iaeola, l.


home circle complete. This
perance Drink gives pleas-
.lth to every member of tne
25c. package makes 6 gal-
ure and get the genuine..
rywhere. Made onlyby,
.E. Hires Co., Philada.
for beautiful Picture Cards and Book.

experience in treating all varl.
e enables ns to guarantee ai
. Question Blank and Boolg
t, ST. LOUIS, O;



"P" TiPPC m
Ao, &fr

G u la



The demand for a practical machine induced us in 1881, to turt
from the old style of stump pullers and we made and put the first practical
machine of this class on the market. We threw out all sawed timber,
all collmmon iron, all light pieces, chains, links, open hooks, springs, bolts,
straps, clamps, thimbles, splices. screws, gears and eccentrics. and at once
done away with all perceptible friction by reducing the number of pieces iu
the machine from 47 to 3, these being properly formed and proportioned,
,giving equal strength, making a stronger, more powerful, lighter,
handier, cheaper,. faster working and a more durable machine than
otherwise could be made, and to counteract the extreme prejudice against
the name stump pullers; the new machine was called the Smith Grubber.
Write to W. SMITH & Co., Mystic, Iowa.





A Full Line of Canned foods


high-grade Family Sewing

Reasonable. Obtain them
ur local dealer and make




Mrast, Foos & Oolipany's


*)~L1----S'-I W.V,-IY~~TE






If yoht need iFURNI'Ti lREi of any kind, call oil


40, 42& 44, S. Palafox st., Peusacola, Fla.



Contractor for all kinds of

Manufacturer of the Latest Designs in Monuments & Tombstones,
Agent for
Iron Fences, and Other Ornamental Work.
Correspondence Solicited and Designs and IEti t(**. tl -I'le ,,n Applicatiol.


~sla~a~i~-~ ~e~ rc~a Irt~



A.', -_ 3

.- -..-.. -.. - *-C--* i-w.... o-..--.,a- `-'


Hortictural a ImprouvmNet


The object of this Association is to Improve the Country adjacent to St.
Andrews Bay and to
Develop its Resources as a Fruit-Growing Country.
To accomplish this-the Association proposes to Sell-Lands in tracts of Two-
and-a-half and FiveAcres to such parties only as will improve them by the
Erection of Houses. Fences and such Permanent Improvements as will enhance the
value of each tract so disposed of, and particularly to
Plant them out in Trees, Plants and Vines,
To the end that in the shortest practicable time every such tract shall be a
Source of Revenue to its Owner.
The first question which will naturally be asked will be: "Is this Asso-
ciation reliable"? And the answer to it is: Any person employing the Association
to mak.- improvements may deposit an approximate payment of the estimated cost ol
the same with any revponPsiile liisines.s man or firm doing business on the Bay or in
Bank at th.ir ,.wn home to 1.e paid over only when the Association shall satisfacto-
Sril-.i-ah'v tili t the improvements have been made according to agreement.
'The Assoo,-iati.in will not only improve and plant, but watch and care foi
a'll property entrusted to its k~1ping, guarding against forest fires, dishonest pilferers
or damages from any caused possible to be prevented.
From a careful estimate -of the probable expense and income of a fruil
plantation in the St. Andrews Ba3country a few figures are given:
Price of ;ana per acre, say $25 to'450; cost of clearing, say $20; -ost of planting Is'
year, say .$30; cost of cultivation each year thereafter, $20
It is not extravagant to estimate that a 1-acre vineyard will on the thirc
year, if properly cultivated, yield $bt)0 worth of fruit, and of peaches nearly or quite
the same, while figs should do even better than that. Then, though perhaps a little
longer, some of them, in coming into profitable bearing may be niimed pears, apricots
nectarines,. lums, prunes, mulberries, olives, Japan persimmons almonds Englisl
walnuts, Japan chestnuts, pecans, and I.any other varieties of fruits and nuts. which
are almost certain to flourish here; while oranges and citrus fruits, though not con
sidered certain yield large returns oftener than they miss.
The Secretary of the Assodiation will give particular attention to an
awering letter of inquiry, and the Buoy will in its answers to correspondents an
swer all questions asked it.
R E E M B E R, the Association Lands will be sold on Easy
Terms of Payment; but improvements must be paid for as satisfactory proof is give]
that the work has been performed. CO RRESP ONDENC OE SOLICITED.
Address R. E. HOWARD, Sec.
Harrison, Fla.
;1 lgl -- -mulr~--- --~-- --~ D-----


KELLAM & MOORE'S Celebrated Perfected Crystal Lens

.- S.17-'Q CT'A O_-EIS A.lTD E-YE-C-L.ASS S-
T"h rI r ,ii >o t l, i, l.>te.e i .t 0 p: er .iir. One pair willbc given fi-e<
or ,i% pail .i, l, ii i lliscri l ,'ii- aid %%.- %ill fit yonr eyes. Or citllh r '-;.-la sic
or :[ ( i.i, I.:. % ';ll 1i.. l'urri-litd io .i ul.-cri t. I for $1.90 Cut the r n,.ll.r it linr o
sent.lnt, seind to us amn. .-: -aill fit 'mI. These glasses ill not tire, but rest the eyes.

-~ ------r-~~ Ill

PATENTS. Why Must One be a Conscien-
AtEN tious Keeper of the Sabbath
Notice to Inventors. Before he Can Be Per-
There was never a time in the his- mitted to Labor, or
tory of our country when the demand Do Business o
for inventions and improvements in orrespodecthe BSun y
Correspondence of the Buoy.
the arts and sciences generally was so If Sunday is only, as is claimed a
good as now. The conveniences of civil rest day-Why not let it stand
mankind in the factory and work- on the same legal basis as New Year's
shop, in the household, on the farm, day, Christmas, and the fourth of
and in official life. require continual July?
accessions to the appurtenances and Or, why not enact a law that every
implements of each in order to save body must feast on Thanksgiving
labor, time and expanse. The poli- day, except such as can prove that
tical change in the administration of they conscientiously gorged them-
government does not affect the pro- selves on turkey and cranberry sauce
gress of the American inventor, who the day before?
being on the ale.t, and ready to per- It is not the claim that the Sun-
ceive the existing deficiencies, does day is not sought to be enforced as a
not permit the affairs of government religious rest day-only as a civil
to deter him from quickly conceiving rest-although too thinly covered?
the remedy to overcome existing dis- Else why are not all the rest of the
crepan.ies. Too great care cannot holidays equally hedged about by
be exercised in choosing a competent statutes forbidding labor or amuse.
and skillful attoi'ney to prepare and ment on the part of those who hav<
prosecute any application for a pat- not refrained from them on a pre-
ent. Valuable interests have been vious day desigunted by the statute'
lost and destroyed in innumerable in- Review 329, 7th.
Stances by the employment of in- Does not the fact that there ar
competent counsel, and especially is Sunday clauses in the laws of mos
this advice applicable to those who of the states exempting those wh(
Adopt the "No patent, no pay" sys- "conscientionsly" keep another des-
s tern. Inventors who intrust their ignated day, prove that the makers
business to these kind of attorneys of the laws doubted the right to en
do so at imminent risk, as the breadt force Sunday laws?
t and strength ot the patent is never For if working upon Sunday waE
I considered in view of a quick en- really a crime against the state
e deavor to get an allowance and ob- could; any one be exempted from tlh
e tain the fees then due. THE PRESS penalty? Might we not as well ex
' CLAIMS COMPANY, John Wed- pect that John Jones could be ex
h derburn, General Manager, 618 F emupted from the penalty subscrib
street, N. W., Washington, D. C., ed for stealing hogs, on Wednesda'
- representing a large number of im- because he "conscientiously" ab
- portaht daily and weekly papers, as stained from stealing them on Tues
y well as general periodicals of the day?
1 country, ,was instituted to protect its Is there anywhere on the record.
patrons from the unsafe methods of any state, mention of an exem
heretofore employed in this line of ptio, clause in any law defining
business. The said Company is pre- crime; with this single exception c
pared to take charge of all patent the Sunday law?
business entrusted to it for reason- Is it true that the state has a rig'
able fees, and prepares and prosecutes to say that honest labor on any da
applications generally, including is a crime punishable by the civi
mechanical inventions, design pat- law.
ents, trade marks, labels, copyrights, Has the state a right to say tha
interference, infringements, validity I may commit a crime, and be ex
reports, and gives especial attention empt from the penalty, while yo
to rejected cases. It is also prepar- cannot.
ed to ent-r into completion with any Is not this attempt to enforce th
firm in securing foreign patents. Sunday rest, just as much the er
Write for instructions and advice, forcement of a religious act, as
JOHN WEDDEBURN, 618 F st. would be to enforce baptism by in
P. O. Box 835. Was ahington, D.C. version? THE DEACON.


Eqaal with the interest of those having claims against the government is
that of INVENTORS, who often lose the benefit of valuable inventions because
of the incompetency or inattention of the attorneys employed to obtain their
patents. Too much care cannot be exercised in employing competent and reli-
able solicitors to procure patents, for the value of a patent depends greatly, if
not entirely, upon the care and skill of the attorney.
With the view of protecting inventors from worthless or careless attorneys,
and of seeing that inventions are well protected by valid patents, we have
retained counsel expert in patent practice, and therefore are prepared to
Obtain Patents in the United States and all Foreign
Countries, Conduct Interferences, Make 'Special
Examinations, Prosecute Rejected Cases, Register
Trade-Marks and Copyrights, Render Opinions as
to Scope and Validity of Patents, Prosecute and
Defend Infringement Suits, Eto., Bto.
If you have an invention on hand send a sketch or photograph thereof, to-
gether with a brief description of the important features, and you will be at
once advised as to the best course to pursue. Models are seldom necessary. If
others are infringing on your rights, or if you are charged with infringement by
others, submit the matter to us for a reliable OPINION before acting on the
P.O. Box 385. JOHN WEDDERBURN, Managing Attorney.
ArThis Company is managed by a combination of the largest and most influential news-
papers in the United States, for the express purpose of protecting their subscribers
against unscrupulous and inctmpet. nt Patent Agents, and each paper printing this adverse
tisement vouchzs for t be responsibility and high standing of the Press Claims Company
0iCut this'out and send it with your Inqulry..E-f

DEITER ShOE CO., Ino'p. Capital 0,OOO. ia .'I 3 O I
BEST 81.50 SHOE IN TH5 WOULD*. Reduced 15 to 25 pounds per month. No.
"A dollar ,7ved i a dollar earned." starving, no iuconenience, ro bad reislts, no nauseous
ThilLadles'Solid French DongolaKidBut-. drumW. Treatmentpcrfectly harmless and strictly confi-
tonBootdellvered free anywhere in the U.S.,on deutial. Question B! nkand Book free. Callor write.
receipt. ofCash, Money Order,. B. BUTTS. 82 Pine street. t. Louis, A
S or Postal Nolt for $1.50. -
-. E uals every way the boots
sold in all retail stores for
!2.50. We make this boot
ourselves, Ithereforo we guaas
S i.nl e the tP, t!l d nd wear
_' arnd if any one is not satisfied
Iwe wlir refund the money
or seid another pair. Opera
S oe or Common Sense. CAVAS, RD A
vidthi C, D,,&B E, EE, CO RIG HT S
4 ne o and haorte CAN I OBTAIN A PATENT ? For a
aeia w you; promp ct anseran an honest opinion, write t
we wl you~. MUNN &CO,,who have hadnearl tyyear s
I Uustrated experience In the patent business. Communica.
Cats. tion strictly confidential. A ilandbook of In.
~logne formation concerning Patents and how to ob-
ogue tain them sent free. Also a catalogue of mechan-
REE ical and scientific books sent free.
T4 3 FEDERAL ST Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
XTER HOE CO, R tcia notice in the Scientific American, and

--. .. .. .... largest circulation of any scientific work in the
world. 93 a year. Sample copies sent free.
SBuilding Edition monthly, V.50 a year. Single
D.IP. 'DQ ,- '' I'"f1;' ~ .c -*' co pies,3 cents. ,very number contains beau-
tiful plates, in colors, and photographs of new
.., c, l ~ s. houses with plans, enabling builders to show the
Latest designs and secure contracts. Address
i rn new n .ii O .,p '. .-
I / -A.,' .'MN. ,i;,C ,N W 0., P-cI wil. OR 6 B
cure -1 ,.ans'ium ii9 0 L-'3.ce V". ."aTEDe
I t It b I P P I v )- ". I ,r '%
S.. .' ..- ....- r;;, toFr f ew houra- "ozl
i:,- J C...' ie ?'i :t. Le 1a i; s=Y^.- e .S*.,. P10.,aTmp leIftre..
:-7. Loms, ao.10 E 8J O S ; tC3,, 832 PIaBT., ST, LOTVIC. O.

How to Reach St Andrew .
The season is now upon usWhen 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. & As
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 trip ismade in one day,
and the prices charged will be as reas
enable 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 sicamer 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 G(rdon, WVewahitchka
and \Vetappo. If the Wewahitchka
route be taken, dates may be fixed
ahead with parties there for hack
to be in readiness at any time.






Of St. Anlrevws
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, Cl-omanton, and adjacent
country, for
Or given for 5 cash yearly subscriptions.
By the aid of this map the location of
lands purchased of the Cincinnati
Company can be easily ascertained,
or, parties may send us $1 and their
description and we will locate their
lots and return the Map by mail.
Address THE cUOY,
St. Andrews, Fla.
For 5 cash subscribers, we will give as
a premium, 1 Sectional Map of the Bay
country, or 1 Map of the City of St. An-
drews. Either map sold singly- $1



The Buillet Proof Coat.
N. r .
SVhether the MA annheimu tailor's
bullet-proof coat will prove to be -if
any military value is still doubtful.
It is two inches thick, and as no
bullet will penetrate it, the body of
a soldier incased therein will be
But the soldier's legs, and worse
still his head, will remain exposed.
Pantaluons made of cloth two inches
thick are plainly unavailable for
marching purposes. and to envelop
the head in a case of that thickness
..ould certainly be impracticable.
Yet we may see many uses among
civilians to which the bullet-proof
coat may be profitablely turned. In
happy homes where a favorite am-
usement is to play with guns not
beleived to be loaded the Mannheim
coat, with collar cut high and the
skirts cut long, should be worn the
year round.
In that part of the country where
Sthe lynching bee is popular sport and
the jovial White Caps are prone to
serenade their sleeping neighbors
with shotguns and snake-whips at
the merry midnight hour, -a Mann-
heim nightrobe would have obvious
advantages to the citizen called sud-
denly to his bedroom window. In
the usual fusilade that follows on
such occasions the bullet-proof man
with a gun on the, inside would be
able to make quite an argument.
As a Fourth of July costume, too
a coat impervious to rifle-balls and
not to be torn by cannon crackers
would be extremely serviceable.
But the Mannheim cloth will
never afford satisfactory protection
against the perils of this explosive
and homicidal age until it can be
used to completely cover the human
frame from head to foot, inclusive.
When that can be done the rifle and
the revolver will be shorn of two-
thirds their terrors, and the cranks,
jealous Ipvers and the burglars will
become comparatively harmless.
Even then we fear war would not
be abolished. Bullet-proof armies
would still go on fighting. Only in-
stead of firing first at long lange and
then changing. they would necessari-
ly charge first upon each other with

E TRIL pa kage of our treat-
F. RE E TRIAL$ tent for weakness and
S decay, nervoustdeblity ia iAN CE 1 UONAe I
Sand sOt vtality sent free or 1 2 scent s Ve DiseasesCURED without the use f
SSi knife. Question Blank and Book free.
INsfUTE, 20.tr Strite DR. B. BUTTS,
MR. WARD INSTITUTE, 120!.MtRbt.B0T.LIIO, P. GOI _,&Om6g8

General Newspaiper and Perodical
-A O irP T 0 -- -
Authorized Agent for the following Publi-
San Francisco Examiner: Per Year
Daily and Sunday.............. $8 00
D aily .............. ........... 6 00
Sunday........................ 2 00
W eekly...................... 1 50
New York Herald:
Daily and Sunday..............$10 00
Daily without Sunday.......... 8 00
Any day except Sunday........ 1 50
Weekly...................... 1 00
New York World:
Daliy and Sunday............. $8 50
Dailv.......................... 6 00
SSunday......... ............. 2 .250
Semi-weekly .................. 2 (00
W eekly..... .................. 1 00
New York Sun:
Daily and Sunday ............. $8 00
Daily.......... .. ........ . 6 00
Sunday ........... ........... 2 00
Evening Sun ....... ....... 6 00
Weekly ..................... 1 00
St. Louis Republic:
Daily and Sunday............. $h 00
Any three days................ 4 00
Twice a week ................. 1 00
Any single day. ................ 1 50
Fractions of year at year;y rate.
Chicago Times:
Daily and unday (city edition).. $8 00
Daily .......................... 6 00
Daily (country edition).......... 4 00
Sunday....................... 2 00
Saturday ............. ........ 1 50
Weekly...... ................ 1 00
Indianapolis Sentinel:
Daily and Sunday ............. $8 00
Daily excent Sunday............ 6 00
W eekly.... .................. 1 00
Philadelphia Times:
Daily and Sunday .............. $5 00
Daily except Sunday............ 3 00
Weekly ........................ 50
Chicago Herald:
Daily except Sunday............ $6 00
Sunday...................... 2 00
Saturday ..................... 1 50
Daily, parts of year 506 per month,
Cincinnati Enquirer:
Daily and Sunday ............. $14 00
Daily except Sunday............ 1 (00
W eekly.... ................... 1 00
Louisville Courier-Journal:
Daily and Sunday..... ......... $8 00
Daily except Sunday........... 6 00
Sunday edili .............. 2 00
Weekly........................1 0I
Century Magazine, monthly....... 4 00
St. Nicholas, monthly, for the young
people ............ ............ 3 00
Brooklyn Citizen:
Daily and Sunday ............. $ 7 00
Daily except Snnday............ 6 00
-'uI:;.!ay cdiioii only............ 1 50
p'lor" \ Ci xi'i n:
Lni:. edition one year .......... $ 60
Six imoiith ................... 4 00
Tihice iioiiths................... 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,
Chnarcteristica of Favorite Pears.
The distinguishing qualities of certain
favorite pears are thus tersely given in
Meehan's Monthly: The Seckel is the
sweetest of all, but the tree is not an
early bearer. Clapp's Favorite is the
Largest early pear, ripening the middle
of August. Sheldon is not overhand-
some, but there is no better late autumn
pear. Belle Lucrative bears good crops
regularly. It is juicy and sweet and of
fair quality, even before ripe. Anjou is
a splendid winter pear, but the fruit is
liable to blow off before it is ripe. For
canning purposes Bartlett leads. Keiffer
is excellent for canning. As dwarfs (on
quince) the following sorts thrive well:
Angouleme (always first as a dwarf),
Louise Bonne, Anjou, Brandywine, Belle
Lucrative, Superfine, Seckel, Tyson,
Clapp's Favorite, Lawrence and Jose-
phine do Malines,


Of the 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
Extending 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 given as a premium for 5 yearly
cash subscriptions.

Do You Want

3EX C> M



Secure ,iae or More Good Residence or Business

Or a Five-Acre Fruit Tract




Being a PRACTICAL SURVEYOR, I am prepared to furnish

On the Shortest Possible Notice.
Will be Given Prompt Personal Attention.
W. H. Parker,
Real Estate Deaier.
Parker, Fa.





Their Advantage to Get Pries Before O rfrinL Elsewhere.
LEE WILLETT, Proprietor.



Pittsburr, FLA.


I wish to inform the citizens of V:alhiinr.,n ajrl t('- inon counties thial
I have opened up a large andl %arieil tock of

In the Store at Pittsburg, formerly occupied by N. W. PITTS & SON
which I propose to sell at the LOWEST LIVING .MARGIN OF PROFIT.
Recognizing the truth of P. T. Barnum's trite saying that "You can fool
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 you that you need not be fooled at all in purchasinK
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

aeneralINrchandise aild FISH BUSINESS.
I have no profit-consuming rents to pay, and I propose to give my patrons
the full benefit of all these advantages over my less fortunate competitors.

Heoaquartors on East Bay for Schooncr Nettie.
F ine Water-Front and Other Lands for Sale
Title only one remove from the United States Government and of course,
P'ittsburg, Fla.
-- -- |-----

Cooking Egg Plant.
The egg plant is one of our most
thrifty bearing vegetables, and is
one whihl is unfortunately held in
the background, on account of the
peculiar flavor it possesses. Like ma-
ny other of our fruits and vegetables
the taste has to be educated to it and
Mrs. Charles,, in Home and Farm
furnishes us a tempting recipe which
our women will do well to try. She
claims that the purple fruit should
be pulled as soon as it is fully grown,
though it requires.experience to de-
cide just when this stage is reached.
There is a sharp acid taste to the
plant which becomes really, unpleas-
ant if the fruit is used after the seeds
are well grown, but in the young
frni this taste is hardly disernable-
I prefer the improved large purple
variety, and I cook them as follows:
Peel the egg plant just as you
would apples then slice crosswise, in
slices about one-third of an inch
thich, lay these on a large plate and
sprinhle lightly with salt, spread an-
other layer of egg plant and sprinkle
again with salt continue piling them
up this way, until all the pieces are
used. This should be done about an
hour before they are tc be used.
When ready to cook them, dip them
in flour, just as you would flour a
chicken for frying and fry in plenty
of hot lard. They absorb the lard
equal to doughhuts and when done
should be laid on a wiie sieve to
drain if placed on tin glate which is
inclined slightly the surplus lard will

drain off them. A little pepper should
be added when they ara cooked. The
vessel in which the slices are placed
with the salt, will be found to con-
tain a quantity of dark brown water,
which contains a good deal of the
sharp objectionable taste of the plant.
The egg plant may also be cooked
by boiling whole, then remove the
skin and mrix the plant with bread
crumbs, salt, p.elpi'er and. a broken
egg and a lump of butter and bake
in a baking di.-h until nicely
WVayside ILepartee.

/, -' -. 1 .t^^r^ .-

ferer never seems to work, does it?
Indolent Ivers-Naw; dat's why I like

until the seeds germinate. Plenty of
.light should then be given to prod
strong, stocky plants. Pour boiling wa

ter over the soil in the boxes before sow-,
ing the seed. When the soil has cooled
sufficiently, buts still warm, sow

]. ..-.! j s

Cold Calhaaa--Say, Indy, that there
gag yer allis trying 'bout bein a flood suf-
ferer never seems to work, does it?
Indolent Ivers--Naw; dat's why I like .
it so well.--Puck.
uouole talowermg Petunia*
Sow one inch apart in fine soil in
boxes. Cover with a very little sifted
sand, and on top of the boxes lay glasr:
until the seeds germinate. Plenty of
light should then be given to produce
strong, stocky plants. Pour boiling wa-
ter over the soil in the boxes before sow-,
ing the seed. When the soil has dooled
sufficiently, but is still warm, soW 1tk



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